World War Globalism | Styxhexenhammer666 and Stefan Molyneux (Video)

Toward the last 20 minutes of almost an hour and a half of analysis of the failures of globalism, Styx rates President Trump a 6 out of 10 so far, which he thinks is great. In fact, he refers to Trump as another Ronald Reagan, which is a compliment.

I had this video playing in the background as I went about doing other research. It’s far more valuable than anything you’ll get out of Fox News, CNN, etc.

Check the tags below. I tried to include all the topics discussed.

From the youtube information box:

What is the state of the ongoing battle between nationalism and globalism? Styxhexenhammer666 joins Stefan Molyneux to discuss the battle against globalism, the nature of government, opposition to Kim Jong-un, the possibility of regime change in North Korea, the death of the legacy media, the diminishment of the political center, President Donald Trump’s first 100 days in office and the possibility of World War III.

I’m becoming a Styx admirer.

Fake News? Russia Says It Can Wipe Out Entire U.S. Navy with ONE Electronic Bomb

Fox News

Russia has claimed it can disable the entire US Navy in one fell swoop using powerful electronic signal jamming.

A news report from the country – where the media is essentially controlled by the state – said the technology could render planes, ships and missiles useless.

The newsreader says: “Today, our Russian Electronic Warfare (REW) troops can detect and neutralise any target from a ship’s system and a radar, to a satellite.”

The news report claims a single Russian war plane flew several times around American destroyer the USS Donald Cook in the Black Sea several years ago, disabling its systems and leaving it helpless.

The report also claims they are capable to creating electronic jamming domes over their bases that make them invisible on radar screens.

The propaganda piece even quotes top US General Frank Gorenc as saying: “Russian electronic weapons completely paralyse the functioning of American electronic equipment installed on missiles, aircraft and ships.”

The reporter adds: “You don’t need to have expensive weapons to win – powerful radio-electronic jamming is enough.”

The news comes after Donald Trump dispatched the USS Carl Vinson, powered by nuclear reactors, carrying almost 100 aircraft and accompanied by destroyers, a cruiser, and a submarine to the Korean Peninsula.

And the commander-in-chief is said to be bolstering American deployment in the region by sending the USS Ronald Reagan and the USS Nimitz to the Sea of Japan next week.

Russia, along with China, is said to have sent a spy ship to the area to ward off the task force amid rising tensions in the region.

And Putin urged the US to show “restraint”.

Meanwhile, in response to this story, Popular Mechanics reports that there is no electronic bomb.

The Russian TV report is an explainer on Russian Electronic Warfare (REW) troops, which the reporter claims can “neutralize any target” from “a ship’s system to a radar to a satellite.” This apparently includes synthetic aperture radars on NATO satellites, aircraft, and other platforms, which can form images of targets in the air and on the ground using radar waves. In this case, “neutralizing” doesn’t mean blowing something to bits, but rather jamming its radar sensors to effectively render it blind.

The Russian news report concludes with the bombastic line, “You don’t need to have expensive weapons to win – powerful radio-electronic jamming is enough.” That claim isn’t supported by the actual report, which says REW systems can only shut down enemy radars and hide friendly forces. To actually win a war, you need to kill the enemy and break stuff—something radio waves can’t do.

The Russian television and Sun tabloid story are both blends of real and fake news. Russia’s electronic warfare troops do indeed have some powerful electronic warfare systems—but pay no mind to oddball claims that they can make enemy sailors resign out of sheer fear or win wars singlehandedly.

8D Chess? Trump’s Armada Actually Not Steaming toward North Korea

President Donald Trump repeatedly said on the campaign trail last year that he would not warn the enemy beforehand as to his intentions.

This story offers a critical look at a Trump deception aimed at Kim Jong Un.

Reuters

When U.S. President Donald Trump boasted early last week that he had sent an “armada” as a warning to North Korea, the aircraft carrier strike group he spoke of was still far from the Korean peninsula, and headed in the opposite direction.

It was even farther away over the weekend, moving through the Sunda Strait and then into the Indian Ocean, as North Korea displayed what appeared to be new missiles at a parade and staged a failed missile test.

The U.S. military’s Pacific Command explained on Tuesday that the strike group first had to complete a shorter-than-initially planned period of training with Australia. But it was now “proceeding to the Western Pacific as ordered,” it said.

The perceived communications mix-up has raised eyebrows among Korea experts, who wonder whether it erodes the Trump administration’s credibility at a time when U.S. rhetoric about the North’s advancing nuclear and missile capabilities are raising concerns about a potential conflict.

“If you threaten them and your threat is not credible, it’s only going to undermine whatever your policy toward them is. And that could be a logical conclusion from what’s just happened,” said North Korea expert Joel Wit at the 38 North monitoring group, run by Johns Hopkins University’s School of Advanced International Studies.

The U.S. military initially said in a statement dated April 10 that Admiral Harry Harris, the commander of Pacific Command, directed the Carl Vinson strike group “to sail north and report on station in the Western Pacific.”

Reuters and other news outlets reported on April 11 that the movement would take more than a week. The Navy, for security reasons, says it does not report future operational locations of its ships.

The Korean expert quoted here, (((Joel Wit))), is off base. The more deception directed toward an enemy the better. Trump clearly wanted to shift Kim’s attention toward a shift in policy. Mike Pence went to South Korea to articulate the same idea. Trump and Pence moved quickly and decisively. The liberal press isn’t used to that.

Two Dangerous Men: Trump and McMaster

From everything I’ve read, President Donald Trump’s National Security Adviser H. R. Mcmaster is a Deep State warmonger. He’s only in his position because the Deep State was able to drive General Michael Flynn out.

There is so much in the way of palace intrigue right now that it’s impossible to know what’s coming next out of the White House. Trump, perhaps rattled by the press’s unceasing criticism of him, has adopted the Neocon lust for military intervention in remote parts of the globe.

What happened to America First?

Lew Rockwell

General H.R. McMaster is Trump’s National Security Advisor. He advised Trump to launch 59 missiles on a Syrian airfield. This was an act of war. He has been called “the architect” of this plan.

McMaster is reported to be the author of a plan to place 150,000 American troops in Syria in order to remove Assad.

McMaster has lied about the Idlib release of gas, blaming Assad for it. He knows that this attribution is a fabrication. The available evidence suggests that Assad’s opposition is responsible for the presence of the gasses that were released.

McMaster’s immediate goal is to remove Assad. He wants Russia to abandon Assad and Syria.

McMaster’s deeper goal is to confront Russia. He accuses Russia of “mass murder”: “We should be asking Russia how could it be if you have advisers at that airfield that you didn’t know the Syrian Air Force was preparing to execute a mass murder attack with chemical weapons?”

McMaster sometimes moderates his rhetoric in interviews, as in calling for an anti-Assad coalition. This is tactical lying. Underneath, he has a one-track mind. He’s intent on using force to get his way. This is shown when he refers to Assad’s “murderous regime” over and over.

Trump and McMaster are an explosive duo. They are confronting North Korea too with a “full range of options”. How full? They are military options, not diplomatic or other options. The aim is “to remove that threat”. The key word is “remove”.

McMaster accuses North Korea:

“This is a rogue regime that is now nuclear-capable. President Xi and President Trump agree that is unacceptable. What must happen is the de-nuclearization of the Korean Peninsula. So, the president has asked us to be prepared to give him a full range of options to remove that threat to the American people and to our allies and partners in that region.”

McMaster is a dangerous man. Trump put him there. Trump is a dangerous man. Both are able and likely to cause sweeping and deadly results unless held in check.

I found this lurid McMaster meme, which could help explain his way of thinking. But I doubt that he’s a Jew tool. He’s probably just an adult who thinks he’s a kid playing with toy soldiers.

North Korean Missile Launch Ends in Failure

Someone is going to pay dearly for letting Glorious Leader down. It just isn’t done.

The failures that keep happening might lead one to speculate that there is a saboteur on the Korean team that’s working to develop the country’s weaponry. The saboteur could be an agent of South Korea but also an agent of the Chinese.

North Korea has attempted to launch a missile on its east coast which is believed to have failed, South Korean and US military officials say.

The US said it had detected a ballistic missile, which blew up immediately.

It comes a day after North Korea warned the US that it was “ready to hit back with nuclear attacks” amid mounting tension in the region.

The state has already conducted five nuclear tests and a series of missile launches.

Meanwhile, US Vice-President Mike Pence is flying to the South Korean capital, Seoul, where he is expected to discuss the best way to deal with North Korea’s missile and nuclear programme.

‘Blew up immediately’
“North Korea attempted to test an unidentified type of missile from [its eastern port of] Sinpo,” the South Korean defence ministry said, adding that the suspected launch on Sunday had “failed”.

The ministry said that it was investigating for further details.

The US Pacific Command later confirmed the failed test, adding that it had detected and tracked what it believed to be a North Korean ballistic missile.

“The missile blew up almost immediately,” said US Navy Commander Dave Benham, quoted by Reuters news agency.

On Saturday, North Korea marked the 105th anniversary of the birth of its founding president, Kim Il-sung, with a huge military parade in Pyongyang amid speculation that current leader Kim Jong-un could order a new nuclear test.

The event, which appeared to include new intercontinental and submarine-launched ballistic missiles, was a deliberate show of strength.

Tension continues to rise in the Korean Peninsula with a US aircraft carrier group steaming towards the region.

Mike Pence’s long-planned 10-day trip marks his first official visit to the region, where he is expected to reaffirm the US commitment to stand by its regional allies.

It comes as Washington steps up the pressure on the isolated North, with President Donald Trump saying that the US is ready to act alone to deal with the nuclear threat.

At the parade on Saturday, North Korean military official Choe Ryong-hae, who is believed to be the country’s second most powerful official, said that his country was “prepared to respond to an all-out war with an all-out war”.

The Korea Herald reports that another missile test failed earlier this month.

On April 5, Pyongyang fired off what was thought to be a KN-15 medium-range ballistic missile from the Sinpo area. It flew some 60 kilometers before falling into the East Sea.

Seoul officials said the missile launched Sunday could be the same type as the one fired earlier this month.

To check the security situation, National Security Office chief Kim Kwan-jin was set to convene a standing committee session of the National Security Council at 9:30 a.m., the presidential office here said.

If what happened to the leaders of Iraq and Libya ever cross Kim’s mind, this failure represents a crushing blow to his hopes to remain in power.

The Chinese term “paper tiger” comes to mind.

NORK ANTI-US PROPAGANDA FROM 1951, SHOWING THE U.S. AS A PAPER TIGER.

Putin’s Father of All Bombs FOUR TIMES BIGGER Than Trump’s Mother of All Bombs

MINE IS BIGGER, SAYS PUTIN.

I suspect that the Russians planted this story in the Western press in order to defuse the enthusiasm of Americans for Trump’s use of the Mother of All Bombs on Afghanistan.

Common sense would say that Russian president Vladimir Putin wants to discourage more U.S. military interventionism.

By the way, the photo collage above was originally used by the press in a report on what great buddies Trump and Putin were.

From the standpoint of world peace, it’s too bad that the (((neocons))) in the American (((Deep State))) had to ruin America’s relationship with Russia. Because of their blood lust, the world is a much less safe place than it was a few months ago. At least to me it seems that way.

Here’s the story on the Russian super weapon.

The Sun

THE Russian military has a secret bomb which is FOUR TIMES as powerful as the mega-weapon Donald Trump’s military used to blast ISIS in their mountain hideaway.

The US bomb GBU-43B is the biggest non-nuclear bomb ever to be used in combat and proudly brags the tag The Mother Of All Bombs.

Now it has been revealed Vladimir Putin has even bigger bomb in his mighty arsenal and it really is ‘the daddy’.

Officially known as the Aviation Thermobaric Bomb of Increased Power – it’s already being dubbed the ‘Father Of All Bombs’.

It is reportedly four times bigger than the MOAB, carrying 44 tonnes of TNT and explodes in the same way as the US bomb.

Yet due to the sheer number of explosives crammed inside it causes similar blast damage to that of a nuclear weapon.

The bomb was test-fired by the Russians in 2007 where the temperature produced by the blast was also twice as high than that produced by the MOAB.

The bomber-dropped bomb is designed to explode midair by ignition of a fuel-air mixture that produces massive blast effects comparable to smaller tactical nuclear weapons.

“All that is alive merely evaporates,” General Alexander Rukshin, deputy chief of the Russian staff, was quoted as saying at the time.
Thermobaric devices detonate in two stages, with an initial blast dispersing explosive materials in a cloud that is then ignited by a secondary blast.

The explosion generates a much bigger pressure wave than conventional explosives, followed by a vacuum effect that compounds damage and injuries caused by the blast.

Russian sources have claimed their weapon has a power equivalent to 44 tons of TNT – or four times that of the MOAB – despite being lighter than its 21,000lb US counterpart at 16,650lb.

Because of its yield and the extremely high temperatures it generates, it is slated to replace smaller battlefield nukes currently in the Russian arsenal.

When the Russian air force began bombing rebel positions in Syria in September 2015, smaller thermobaric bombs were used against ISIS positions, but the FOAB has yet to be deployed.

The Brutal Reality of War with North Korea

This map of North Korea shows the country’s borders with China and South Korea. Notice also in the upper right that the North also borders Russia.

Excerpt from Lew Rockwell

The US could literally blow North Korea off the map using tactical nuclear weapons based in Japan, South Korea and at sea with the 7th Fleet. Or delivered by B-52 and B-1 bombers and cruise missiles. But this would cause clouds of lethal radiation and radioactive dust to blanket Japan, South Korea and heavily industrialized northeast China, including the capital, Beijing.

China would be expected to threaten retaliation against the United States, Japan and South Korea to deter a nuclear war in next door Korea. At the same time, if heavily attacked, a fight-to-the-end North Korea may fire off a number of nuclear-armed medium-range missiles at Tokyo, Osaka, Okinawa and South Korea. These missiles are hidden in caves in the mountains on wheeled transporters and hard to identify and knock out.

This is a huge risk. Such a nuclear exchange would expose about a third of the world’s economy to nuclear contamination, not to mention spreading nuclear winter around the globe.

A conventional US attack on North Korea would be far more difficult. The North is a small nation of only 24.8 million. Its air and sea forces are obsolete and ineffective. They would be vaporized on the first day of a war. But North Korea’s million-man army has been training and digging in for decades to resist a US invasion. Pyongyang’s 88,000-man Special Forces are poised for suicide attacks on South Korea’s political and military command and control and to cripple key US and South Korean air bases, notably Osan and Kunsan.

North Korea may use chemical weapons such as VX and Sarin to knock out the US/South Korean and Japanese airbases, military depots, ports and communications hubs. Missile attacks would be launched against US bases in Guam and Okinawa.

Short of using nuclear weapons, the US would be faced with mounting a major invasion of mountainous North Korea, something for which it is today unprepared. It took the US six months to assemble a land force in Saudi Arabia just to attack feeble Iraq. Taking on the tough North Korean army and militia in their mountain redoubts will prove a daunting challenge.

US analysts have in the past estimated a US invasion of North Korea would cost some 250,000 American casualties and at least $10 billion, though I believe such a war would cost four times that much today. The Army, Air Force and Marines would have to mobilize reserves to wage a war in Korea. Already overstretched US forces would have to be withdrawn from Europe and the Mideast. Military conscription might have to be re-introduced.

US war planners believe that an attempt to assassinate or isolate North Korean leader Kim Jung-un – known in the military as ‘decapitation’- would cause the North Korean armed forces to scatter and give up. I don’t think so.

My visits to South and North Korea have shown me that soldiers of both nations are amazingly tough, patriotic and ready to fight. I’ve also been under the Demilitarized Zone in some of the warren of secret tunnels built by North Korea under South Korean fortifications. Hundreds of North Korean long-range 170mm guns and rocket batteries are buried into the hills facing the DMZ, all within range of the northern half of South Korea’s capital, Seoul.

North Korea is unlikely to be a pushover in a war. Even after US/South Korean forces occupy Pyongyang, the North has prepared for a long guerilla war in the mountains that could last for decades. They have been practicing for 30 years. Chaos in North Korea will invite Chinese military intervention, but not necessarily to the advantage of the US and its allies.

All this craziness would be ended if the US signed a peace treaty with North Korea ending the first Korean War and opened up diplomatic and commercial relations. No need for war or missile threats. North Korea is a horrid, brutal regime. But so is Egypt, whose tin pot dictator was wined and dined by Trump last week.

HISTORY CAN REPEAT ITSELF.