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105670 No. 105670 ID: 5bb72d hide watch expand quickreply [Reply]
A new Norwegian TV series in which Russia occupies the Nordic country and takes control of its oil fields has been described by Russia's Foreign Ministry as being "in the worst traditions of the Cold War" and representing a "non-existent threat from the east."
The series is to be launched by the largest Norwegian independent television channel TV2, the local media outlet LO News reports.
Events in the TV show evolve around the invasion of Norway by the Russian army – backed by the European Union – after environmental radicals come to power in the Scandinavian country and stop its oil industry.
According to the script, Russia occupies the country and subsequently seizes its oil fields.

The announcement of the TV series has already caused a negative reaction at the Russian Foreign Ministry, the BBC reports.
The Russian embassy in Norway has expressed regret at the upcoming premiere.
“Although the authors painstakingly emphasize the fictional nature of the plot, allegedly having nothing to do with reality, the film is about very real countries, and Russia, unfortunately, is given the role of the aggressor,” the embassy said in statement.

Historian Bjorn Ditlef Nystad, Associate Professor of the University of Oslo, said in an interview with the television channel that the TV show is offensive to residents of Norway, liberated by the Soviet Union from German occupation in 1944.

“Such shows have never been made anywhere. Perhaps only in the United States during the Cold War – and still it is doubtful. I am sure that Norwegians will be shocked at the release of this film to the screen, and it clearly will not improve relations with Russia,” said Nystad.

- http://rbth.com/arts/2015/08/28/tv_series_about_russian_occupation_of_norway_sparks_furor_48829.html
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>> No. 105710 ID: 5d94d1
>In the near future, Norway is occupied by Russia on behalf of the European Union, due to the fact that the newly elected environmental friendly Norwegian government has stopped the all important oil- and gas-production in the North Sea.

No, in this case, the EU and Russia were correct and Norway is being a little bitch about it.
>> No. 105713 ID: 4930b8
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>muh poor secessionists are dealing with the consequences of starting a war
>> No. 105773 ID: f013be
>secessionists started the war
Did you miss a little fact of Maidan, what amounts to a civil war which ended in a coup that ousted the elected government? Or of the new government which planned to ban Russian language? Or of Maidan goons going door to door beating Russians up? Of course you did
>> No. 105784 ID: 4930b8
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>this youtube is proofs much unlike your filthy NATO shillerings )))
>> No. 105803 ID: 385f49
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105277 No. 105277 ID: c09e94 hide watch expand quickreply [Reply] [Last 50 posts]


Please direct your attention to the following threads
Earlier this evening western time and during the early hours of the morning in china, a large explosion was reported within a 1 mile proximity to the Chinese National Supercomputer facility.
Early indiciations are that the facility's public servers are down, and that it has been severly damaged or destroyed.
All indications are that this facility is known to be used for advandced nuclear weapons simulations, hacking and cracking attempts of high level western financial and governmental networks, and for advanced thermonuclear design
While it is not yet known if foul play was involved, it is known that security in and around these facilities is known to be lax, and that the initial fire and explosion were triggered by a "shipment of explosives" catching fire and then detonating.
Furthermore, traffic on NATO EAM channels indicates a raised alert posture within the last few hours
Alert posture changes are often denotated by increased EAM traffic, a change in the tone of each broadcaster's voice, and the length and complexity of coded messages as well as skyking numbers and message content (see EAM guide infographics)
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>> No. 105696 ID: 254d85
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So what's the Chinese version of blyat/takbir?

>An explosion shook a chemical plant in an industrial zone in China's Dongying, in Shandong province, shortly before midnight on Monday, according to state media.

>There were no immediate reports of casualties. One person died last month after a blast hit a chemical plant in a different part of Shandong last month.

>The Twitter account for People's Daily reported Monday night's explosion, as did state radio. Dongying's population is about two million.

>Earlier this month, a series of explosions at warehouse complex in the port city of Tianjin killed at least 145 people.

>After the Tianjin blast, President Xi Jinping vowed authorities would learn the lessons paid for with blood, as public anger grows over safety standards. An explosion at an auto parts factory killed 75 people a year ago.

>Late last week China detained a dozen people over the Tianjin explosions, accusing officials and port executives of dereliction of duty or abuse of power. This came a day after the Communist Party sacked the head of the work safety regulator, a former vice mayor of Tianjin, for suspected corruption.
>> No. 105697 ID: 5bb72d
Is this a weekly occurrence there?
>> No. 105717 ID: 70d38f
China - Japan


>Six employees working at the time escaped from the factory and no one was injured, he said.

>The explosions and the fire, which were first reported around 6:24am (5.24am Singapore time), seriously damaged the plant. The fire was under control and was nearly extinguished by mid-morning, the spokesman added.

Not really so serious one though.
>> No. 105718 ID: 6dc7ad

You know... it's easy to write this off as "let's report every industrial accident habbening now."

It's less easy to write off that most of the industrial spaces and warehouses in China are generally owned by one of a few families from Taiwan which are in turn generally beholden to an even smaller number of families in Japan.

I just don't even anymore.
>> No. 105793 ID: 254d85
A average of every 6 days.
>The NGO has recorded a total of 346 workplace accidents this year, including 10 explosions at chemical plants and warehouses, six in coal mines and four separate explosions at firework factories. It notes that common causes for accidents are “a lack of maintenance and routine safety precautions, poor training and the disregard of work safety laws and regulations in the push for higher productivity and profit.”

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105752 No. 105752 ID: 254d85 hide watch quickreply [Reply]

>Take a trip to The Mob Museum in Las Vegas and you'll find exhibits on gangsters, corruption, killers, crime bosses, drug traffickers — and, now, the international governing body of soccer.

>Tuesday, the much maligned FIFA Congress finds itself alongside the likes of the Mafia and drug cartels, thanks to the opening of a new, temporary exhibit called "The 'Beautiful Game' Turns Ugly."

>"This is good, old-fashioned corruption," the museum's director of content, Geoff Schumacher, said of FIFA's operations that resulted in the May indictment of 14 officials. "Organized crime has always thrived on corruption: bribes, kickbacks and influence that get you what you want."

>According to a press release about the exhibit, the aim is to provide "a breakdown of the kickbacks, secrecy and match-fixing" that led to the charges against the FIFA officials.

>"While allegations of corruption have been made about FIFA for more than a decade, its activities were finally confirmed by U.S. FIFA representative Chuck Blazer in 2013. Blazer admitted to taking bribes to ensure South Africa would host the 2010 World Cup and agreed to wear a wire to record FIFA conversations. As a result of his cooperation, a May 2015 indictment by new U.S. Attorney General Loretta Lynch charged 14 top-ranking soccer officials and sports marketing executives with taking more than $150 million in bribes and kickbacks over 25 years."

>Schumacher told NPR that the museum, also called the National Museum of Organized Crime and Law Enforcement, began planning the exhibit following the May 27 announcement of the indictments.

>"There was such big media coverage," says Schumacher. "But it was also very quick to tie the FIFA scandal into organized crime, and we recognized that immediately as an opportunity for us." Schumacher says the museum also considered the exhibit's appeal for international visitors. "Soccer is growing as a sport in the United States but it is the thing in the rest of the world, so this FIFA scandal is always front page news."
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105686 No. 105686 ID: bc7b81 hide watch expand quickreply [Reply]

>Russia has begun its military intervention in Syria, deploying an aerial contingent to a permanent Syrian base, in order to launch attacks against ISIS and Islamist rebels; US stays silent.

>According to Western diplomats, a Russian expeditionary force has already arrived in Syria and set up camp in an Assad-controlled airbase. The base is said to be in area surrounding Damascus, and will serve, for all intents and purposes, as a Russian forward operating base.

>In the coming weeks thousands of Russian military personnel are set to touch down in Syria, including advisors, instructors, logistics personnel, technical personnel, members of the aerial protection division, and the pilots who will operate the aircraft.

>The infamous Iranian Quds Force commander Major General Qasem Soleimani recently visited Moscow in the framework of these talks. As a result the Russians and the Iranians reached a strategic decision: Make any effort necessary to preserve Assad's seat of power, so that Syria may act as a barrier, and prevent the spread of ISIS and Islamist backed militias into the former Soviet Islamic republics.

Russians getting combat experience against US-backed ISIS and rebel terrorists.
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>> No. 105726 ID: 52ed6e
But...are there proofs?
>> No. 105729 ID: 381ee6
Turkey itself buys oil from ISIS and sells it on the cheap, this is part of whats driving down prices, and massively funding the terrorists...
>> No. 105732 ID: 185883

It's been posted on two obscure internet news sites that are both clearly peddling an agenda in practically all their articles. No country is going to waste time "denying" something like that, and that's making the assumption they're even aware that it's been said.

Unless this gets picked up by an actual news organization, anyone who has bought into it, or is even wasting time considering it, is a dumbass.
>> No. 105735 ID: f2c4ed
This came up on my facebook feed last night (Yay for running in Orthodox circles!), and it basically backs up the OP. Metropolitan Hilarion has pretty much come out and said that Russia is going to stop the slaughter of Christians in the area, so yeah...

That puts the US pretty much other the other side of the line from the Russians. Not that I expect the US to actually do anything, the current US leadership (if that term applies) will probably do everything possible to stay well away from the Russians unless they can be assured in advance that it can be blamed on the Russians.

This is WWIV. WWIII was the Cold War, a series of proxy wars fought between the Soviets and the Capitalists. The Capitalists "won" on most fronts except Viet Nam and Africa (nobody wins in Africa, not even the victor), and the USSR and all the other Soviet states collapsed.

If universities weren't pushing ideologies, Socialism would be entirely fucked as a viable concept.

This is maybe the beginning of WWIV, but I honestly think that IV is going to be The First World vs. Islam, not a repeat of III.
>> No. 105745 ID: 3254ec
>This is WWIV. WWIII was the Cold War

I'm getting really tired of hearing this nonsense, like suddenly a idealogical conflict turned arms race turned pan global economic war with limited actual engagements equates in the size, scope and casualties of a world war where multiple entire continents would be embroiled in land combats, countries would cease to exist en masse, and the ultimate result would be the total defeat of one side and it's idealogies at the very least, with major redrawing of the map to go along.

Communism is still alive and well, Cultural Marxism was an astounding success, and half the nations that abandoned Communism and embraced democracy said fuck no to integration and cooperation with the west, instead choosing to compete economically and militarily.

Intervening in Syria is actually the kind of thing Russia should be doing, it's in it's best interests to be seen as a credible bulwark and valid alternative to the west

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105426 No. 105426 ID: 6dc7ad hide watch expand quickreply [Reply]
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>> No. 105680 ID: 798a48
>> No. 105683 ID: e7f332

I have never ever heard it used otherwise - you can bet a lot of people who know this guy probably groaned when they read the news that he had stopped a terrorist gunman.
>> No. 105684 ID: 6dc7ad

Yeah, seconded. I've never heard it said as a compliment.

On the other hand... he and others got their chance to be big damn heroes after all and they didn't fuck it up. So, lot more than can usually be said of the stereotypical Captain America types.
>> No. 105685 ID: a4bc16

Well, shit. I suddenly feel way less comfortable about the ex girlfriend who had the Captain America theme as the ringtone when I called.
>> No. 105691 ID: 6dc7ad

Was the ex civvie or mil? Cause if it's the later, oh boy man we have have bad news for you.

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105518 No. 105518 ID: 667a5a hide watch expand quickreply [Reply]

>Russian censors quickly removed the offending material but not before it had been webcached by the Ukrainian journal Novy Region (New Region). Here is the “top secret” material the censors removed (my translation):
>“Compensation of military personnel taking part in military actions in Ukraine in 2014-2015.”

Kiev actually thinks this is going to trick people

By the way where is journalistic integrity of Forbes, do they always post news with such shit sources? I bet the next article will be MSNBC quoting the article above as "Forbes has confirmed [...]" to make it seem like the source is not a Ukrainian state controlled rag
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>> No. 105618 ID: 254d85
Russia still has Crimea. Eastern Ukraine is undergoing a protracted back-and-forth, Russia is still openly backing the rebels. Typically there's a new treaty every 3-6 months which is violated to varying extents until about 3-4 months later nobody's paying attention to it (typically coincides with a major push by Russian troops) and they do a new one later.
>> No. 105622 ID: 70d38f
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Got any hroofs?

>openly backing the rebels
>major push by Russian troops


>Whats going on in the rest of the Ukraine?
About as dead as doorknob.

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>> No. 105649 ID: 9aea35
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Ukrainians are slavs too...

Lead up to conflict:
1. Ukrainian president signed a free trade agreement with Russia
2. This prompted a series of riots and after being overthrown in a coup he fled to Russia
3. During the power vacuum some unsavory individuals seized leadership and were making noises about banning the use of Russian language etc
4. Ethnic Russians in Crimea and Eastern Ukraine rebelled, since they were a significant portion of the population there
5. The new Ukrainian government tried to crack down on it, and even sent an appointed parliament head to Crimea to replace the elected Russian one

Crimean situation:
1. Russian government saw its significant military structures in Crimea being threatened
2. The autonomous Crimean parliament started referendum proceedings
3. They asked Russian troops to police the streets (multiple photos)
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>> No. 105650 ID: 5bb72d
So Slavs being Slavs?
>> No. 105651 ID: 9aea35
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Oh, almost forgot, the best thing you can do for yourself is every time you see the word Russian consider real hard if the person means Russian speaking rebels in Ukraine/former Russian speaking Ukrainian citizens OR Russian government from the country of Russia

The internet and media is flooded with propaganda to the point where Ukraine created a "Ministry of Information Policy" to set up propaganda for publication in international media, hence this thread (OP image is their seal)

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105247 No. 105247 ID: 70daea hide watch expand quickreply [Reply]
In the beginning of the year, the Washington Post ran an opinion piece from AlterNet editor Terrell Jermaine Starr with an eye-catching headline: “A Cop in Ukraine said he was detaining me because I was black. I appreciated it.” According to the Mr. Starr, who visited Ukraine in 2009, back then people with different skin color had routinely faced housing discrimination, police treated them as suspects in drug-smuggling crimes, and occasionally the reporter “encountered young men dressed in black shirts and Doc Martens who would throw up the Nazi salute at my direction.” In other words, “racism in Ukraine was much more blunt [than in the US] – always in my face, unabashed and in plain view.” So, how much things have changed in Ukraine with regard to racism since the Maidan revolution supposedly brought to power the first truly pro-West, pro-European, pro-democracy and pro-human rights government? Zhan Beleniuk, 24, is a contemporary of Ukrainian independence – he was born in 1991, the year of the collapse of the Soviet Union. He shared everything with his beloved Ukraine – including hunger of the 1990s and wild reforms that did not bring much in terms of positive economic change into his family’s life – he still lives with his mother in their small one-room Kiev apartment and has to count every hrivnia.

And of course, like the rest of his generation, he shared the exhilarating hope for his country to change and become a European state in every sense of the word. Unlike his peers, he has a very personal reason to want this happen. Zhan Beleniuk is a typical Ukrainian in every way but his skin color. His father, who he never knew, was from Rwanda. He was a student of the Aviation Institute in the Soviet Ukraine and, being a pilot, was killed in action at the time of war in this African country. Zhan’s Ukrainian mother, Svetlana, raised him alone. SEE ALSO: The New Ukraine Is Run by Rogues, Sexpots, Warlords, Lunatics and Oligarchs Zhan knows that there’s still wide-spread racism in his homeland. Despite all the changes, he is still considered black first and Ukrainian second and often is asked when he is planning to visit his motherland – Rwanda.

“My motherland is here in Ukraine,” is his answer. ”Now they [Ukrainian public] talk a lot about joining the EU. But I think that a lot of our folks are not ready for this”, he said in the recent interview to the UNIAN, Ukrainian news agency. As a kid, he was traumatized by racist slurs of his peers, and often had to fight the offenders, but even today he hears insults behind his back from time to time. Zhan Beleniuk knows how to defend himself – he is a professional wrestler who won the Silver medal at the latest World Wrestling Championship in Baku and dreams of winning the Gold one at the coming Championship in Las Vegas. “Are you Mike Tyson?”

he was asked once by a man in the shopping mall, and Zhan’s negative answer i
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>> No. 105329 ID: 504770
Unsurprising is your absent-minded reaction which does not even address the topic of the article, shill. I am very much convinced that Dutch people don't need the opinion of their Ministry of Non-security and Injustice or people like you to conduct open and fair investigation.
>> No. 105483 ID: 278d52
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8th Battalion Republican Guard of Donetsk says "hi".
>> No. 105502 ID: 7e7763
>black people move to a country of white racists
>act surprised when the white racists discriminate against them
Would they blame a snake for biting when tread upon?
>> No. 105574 ID: 23ad48

ofcourse they would. its the snakes fault because it didn't move out the way.
racist snakes.
>> No. 105647 ID: f4c3c8
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You guys know for a fact I'm not for racial separatism, but Slavland is for the Slavs.

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105393 No. 105393 ID: 40fc42 hide watch expand quickreply [Reply]
Pre-revolution Ukrainian government revealed to have sold two Tu-95 strategic bombers to unknown purchasers. Disposition of aircraft currently unknown.
>The point, however, is that the illicit sale of two Tu-95 MS “Bear” strategic bombers is entirely believable to your author. That the prosecutor’s office thus far have no idea who the buyer(s) of these strategic bombers was/were is also not particularly surprising.

>What makes it more believable is that the serial numbers of the two Tu-95 MS aircraft are known – 100211732386 and 1000212733144. Both 1987 builds. The sale of these bombers occurring in the autumn/winter of 2013.

>Naturally these bombers were not in service when sold – somebody would surely have noticed that.

>Thus, the prosecutor’s office will now be pouring over procurement/repair/transportation documentation at the Accounting Center for Surplus and Discarded Property of the Armed Forces of Ukraine, and the Mykolaiv Aircraft Repair Plant in attempts to find out the details – and try and determine just who is now in possession of two Tu-95 MS “Bear” strategic bombers that they shouldn’t have.

>What prima facie appears to be “unbelievable” is in fact entirely believable.

>What is perhaps less believable is that certain intelligence agencies outside of Ukraine are unaware of both the illicit transaction and the location of these rather large aircraft. Even if they don’t know, one wonders how much, if any, assistance they may provide the Ukrainian prosecutor’s office in the investigation.

>After all, strategic bombers unaccounted for is perhaps not only an issue for Ukraine, and the buyers market for strategic bombers will be well known to the intelligence agencies.
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>> No. 105604 ID: 5a41cd
In the movie the firefox was suposed to be a high supersonic/near hypersonic stealthy maneuverable nuclear weapon slinging bomber capable of d3fending itself from interceptors and shooting AAM's rearward?

Too bad the acual MiG-31 was just a high supersonic interceptor
>> No. 105607 ID: 254d85
Hell up until Belenko defected the west thought the MiG-25 was a super-agile air-dominance fighter like what the F-15 ended up being. They didn't realize that it was made out of iron and had engines that were about as reliable as those on first generation jets.
>> No. 105634 ID: ff4ce7
"MiG Pilot: The Final Escape of Lt. Victor Belenko". Good book indeed.
>> No. 105645 ID: 254d85
>First of all American super-market, my first visit was under CIA supervision, and I thought it was set-up; I did not believe super-market was real one. I thought well I was unusual guest; they probably kicked everyone out. It's such a nice, big place with incredible amount of produce, and no long lines! You're accustomed to long lines in Russia. But later, when I discovered super-market was real one, I had real fun exploring new products. I would buy, everyday, a new thing and try to figure out its function. In Russia at that time (and even today) it's hard to find canned food, good one. But everyday I would buy new cans with different food. Once I bought a can which said "dinner." I cooked it with potatoes, onions, and garlic-it was delicious. Next morning my friends ask me, "Viktor, did you buy a cat?" It was a can of chicken-based cat food. But it was delicious! It was better than canned food for people in Russia today. And I did test it. Last year I brought four people from Russia for commercial project, and I set them up. I bought nibble sized human food. I installed a pâté, and it was cat food. I put it on crackers. And they did consume it, and they liked it. So the taste has not changed. By the way, for those who are not familiar with American cat food. It's very safe; it's delicious, and sometimes it's better than human food, because of the Humane Society.

>I bought a box of Freedom with the picture of nice looking lady. I did not know what it was. (I'm talking about maxi-pads.) I brought it to my apartment, I opened it, and I tried to figure it out. I thought well it's probably some cleaning device for the kitchen to give these American women freedom in the kitchen to clean up and absorb everything, because even today Russian women do not have this convenience.
>> No. 105646 ID: 9aea35
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It's like every aircraft the Soviets had mashed into one scurry looking design
For example some Su-27s had rearward radar to aid in aiming or something, and MiG-29s had their ridiculous off-boresight missiles

The writers probably looked all that up individually in their "research" and brought it together

The same defecting MiG-25 was caught on Israeli radar going Mach 3, it has a radar with a power rating over 9000, and iirc it still holds the altitude record for jet aircraft
Performance wise it's no slouch

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105566 No. 105566 ID: 50cd85 hide watch quickreply [Reply]
"ATF May Soon Reclassify Some Machine Guns as “Post Sample” and Non-Transferrable"

In the body-
"This change is going to piss off a ton of people. Not only will this wipe out the value of their property (pre-ban machine guns and sears typically sell for upwards of $20,000 each) but it will instantly turn law abiding people into criminals for no reason. The manufacturers were well within the law to manufacture them on the 19th and submit the paperwork on the 20th, but the ATF has decided to reclassify these otherwise legal objects after they have already been around for 29 years."


"That may have been a "legal" machine gun that you paid a tax on, but we changed our mind and now it's illegal/untransferrable/unsaleable.
Tough Shit.
Love, Your Pals at the BATF."

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>> No. 105567 ID: beeebf
Something about this doesn't seem like it would hold up in court.
>> No. 105568 ID: 027dd3
Most of what BATFE does shouldn't. But it does.
>> No. 105570 ID: beeebf
Refresh my memory, did the Akins Accelerator or sig brace thing ever to court?

If the ATF takes a few 20,000+ guns from someone, they are gonna have a hell of an incentive to take the ATF to court.
>> No. 105579 ID: eb5fad
There is actually 0 ATF enforcement on most of their rules. ATF laws are so convoluted that in most cases you have to be really unlucky when the ATF decides to make an example of you. Most people that get screwed are doing something retarded anyway.
>> No. 105594 ID: 1c7f76
Pretty sure this would count as ex post facto. The hard part is going to be proving standing.

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104678 No. 104678 ID: a34477 hide watch expand quickreply [Reply] [Last 50 posts]
Aden a port city in southern Yemen supposedly got amphibiously assaulted by BMP-3s and Ukrainian BTR-80s spearheaded by UAE forces and followed up by the Saudi's. This comes only a day after KSA (Kingdom of Saudi Arabia) gave Al Qaeda who are fighting the Houthis in Yemen around a 100 MRAPs.

Aden was fully in the hands of the Houthis but now it is being severely contested, with most of it falling into the hands of the UAE and KSA backed Al Qaeda forces.
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>> No. 105503 ID: 4882b6
>that fucking super VBIED
Holy fucking shit. That truck can carry the equivalent of 3 or 4 motherfucking MOAB's.
>> No. 105504 ID: a34477
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>> No. 105505 ID: 6dc7ad
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>> No. 105528 ID: 52ed6e
Marvin Heemeyer did a much better job than those dweebs.
>> No. 105564 ID: f2c4ed
Marvin Heemeyer had been working on his killdozer for what, like ten months? These guys are a bit pressed for time, and they don't have the benefit of the supply options of Colorado.

I give it a 7. That'd be an easy 9 if they'd built a bunker into the back.

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