AT WEST POINT…

Tuesday, 31 January 2023

West Point Reinstates Travel Ban on Unvaxxed Cadets AFTER Military Mandate Repealed

Catherine Salgado

12:37 PM on January 30, 2023


West Point Reinstates Travel Ban on Unvaxxed Cadets AFTER Military Mandate Repealed


(AP Photo/Jacqueline Larma)


The U.S. military COVID-19 vaccine mandate has been lifted and Congress is considering legislation to compensate service members fired for vaccination status, but West Point refuses to acknowledge it. The U.S. Military Academy actually reinstated its travel ban on unvaccinated cadets after the military mandate was lifted, according to military attorney R. Davis Younts and Just the News. At this point, West Point is just playing power games.

The military has still not begun to treat unvaccinated service members equally, however. ”Despite the lifting of the vaccine mandate, unvaccinated military members are still facing repercussions, including denial of benefits, ineligibility for promotion and/or deployment, and potentially diminished employment prospects for those already discharged,” Just the News said. West Point’s reinstatement of restrictions after the vaccine mandate’s strike-down is particularly direct and open coercion.

For our VIPs: The Sad State of MSNBC’s Recycled, Tired Vax Propaganda Targeting Men

I reported here back on Nov. 11 that West Point’s Veterans’ Day present to unvaccinated cadets was to give them a 10-hour ultimatum the day before (Nov. 10) to decide to get the COVID-19 vaccine or leave campus. The West Point developmental counseling form threatened, “Failure to obey this order may result in punitive or adverse administrative action,” including being forced to leave the military with either an honorable or dishonorable discharge. The 10-hour ultimatum was a denial of an appeal of the original vaccine exemption requests from unvaccinated cadets. And although the appeals were officially denied Nov. 2, cadets were only informed Nov. 10 with the 10-hour deadline — just before a three-day weekend. This while all COVID-19 vaccines available to the military were only emergency use authorized, not FDA approved. All of which indicates that West Point isn’t interested in health; it’s interested in coercing cadets into following an unjust order regardless of how right or wrong it is.

West Point originally prohibited all cadets from travel at the beginning of the pandemic, then restricted only unvaccinated cadets, then dropped that restriction last semester for events and sports while the military vaccine mandate was still in force, Just the News said. But after the Pentagon dropped its vaccine mandate, West Point reinstated travel restrictions in what “feels like coercion” to get vaccinated, Younts said. The attorney wondered if the move came as there isn’t “anything left to coerce [the cadets] into compliance?”

This comes as there is increasing evidence of the COVID-19 vaccines’ serious side effects and as young people, including an Air Force Academy cadet, die suddenly in increasing numbers. For instance, a recent study found high levels of spike protein in COVID mRNA-vaccinated myocarditis patients, Epoch Times reported, and world-renowned cardiologist Dr. Peter McCullough said in December that myocarditis cases went from 4 per million to 25,000 per million after the COVID vaccine rollout. A new video from Project Veritas also showed a Pfizer executive boasting that his company was planning on “mutating” the COVID virus to make more COVID vaccines, which he called a “cash cow.”

Just the News noted the amount of effort unvaccinated cadets put into their refusal to be coerced:

”While the vaccine mandate was still in effect, the unvaccinated cadets submitted Religious Accommodation Requests (RAR) for exemptions. After the requests were denied, they appealed the denials, which were also denied. After the denials of their RAR appeals, they requested medical exemptions, which were in turn denied, appealed and denied again.”

Following the 2023 National Defense Authorization Act (NDAA) repeal of the military vaccine mandate, legislation has been introduced in the House of Representatives and the Senate to prevent the Department of Defense (DOD) from ever issuing a COVID-19 vaccine mandate again without Congressional approval, Just the News noted. The legislation would also make the DOD reinstate unvaccinated military and give those service members forced out of the military for vaccination status retirement pay.

Let’s hope Congress also calls out West Point for its coercive tactics against unvaccinated cadets.

JORDAN TRISHTON WALKER LIED SUDDENLY!!

Friday, 27 January 2023


Breccan F. Thies 12 Jan 2023


Lloyd Austin, US secretary of defense, speaks during a news conference at the State Department in Washington, DC, US, on Wednesday, Jan. 11, 2023. The US and Japan announced plans to strengthen defense cooperation on land, at sea and in space as they expressed growing concern about the growing challenge …
Ting Shen/Bloomberg via Getty Imagesnone
3:28

The vast majority of U.S. active duty military members believe the Pentagon has become politicized, according to data obtained exclusively by Breitbart News.

Sixty-eight percent of active duty members say they have “witnessed a growing politicization,” while 53 percent say the military has become “too politicized.” Sixty-eight percent also say such politicization would impact their decision to encourage their children to join the military.

The data, gathered by the National Independent Panel on Military Service and Readiness (NIPMSR), show specific policy areas of concern for active duty military at a time when President Joe Biden’s Pentagon has been criticized by many for conducting social experiments in the ranks of the military, as opposed to focusing on national defense. The NIPMSR was empaneled by Heritage Foundation President Kevin Roberts.

“The Pentagon should be focused on winning America’s future wars rather than prioritizing divisive programs and issues,” Rep. Mike Waltz (R-FL), who chaired the panel, said. “The Pentagon should be focused on how best to counter our global adversaries like China and recruiting the best and brightest to our ranks.”

Changing policy allowing unrestricted service of transgender-identifying persons appears to be a major sticking point for active duty military, with 80 percent reporting that the changes have decreased their trust in the military.

Equity-based initiatives like lowering physical fitness standards are also of great concern for active duty, as 70 percent saying the reduction of such standards to “even the playing field” lowers their trust in the institution.

The new focus on “climate change as a top national security threat” has also lost the trust of 70 percent of active duty military.

Sixty-nine percent said the inclusion of critical race theory books on the reading list for the Chief of Naval Operations was concerning, while 68 percent said they were concerned about reports of sexual assault.

When broken down by top-selected areas of concern, the highest ranking were an “over emphasis on diversity, equity, and inclusion initiatives,” the reduction of fitness standards, and the military funding abortions.

“It’s more clear than ever that Americans are losing faith in what should be America’s most trusted institution and the current recruitment crisis facing our military is evidence of that,” Waltz said.

According to Heritage Executive Vice President Derrick Morgan, 2022 “was the worst year for recruiting since the advent of the all-volunteer force, and 2023 is shaping up to be as bad or worse.”

“These alarming poll results confirm what many have long suspected,” panel member and First Liberty Institute director of Military Affairs and senior counsel Mike Berry said. “Our military is further adrift than ever and risks becoming completely unmoored from its national security role.”

“This poll is another warning shot to policymakers that we are failing our troops by allowing political activism to deprive them of the focus and high training standards they deserve to fight and win,” Hudson Institute senior fellow and panel member Rebecca Heinrichs said.

Breccan F. Thies is a reporter for Breitbart News. You can follow him on Twitter @BreccanFThies.

LIAR!! THROUGH HIM OUT!!

Monday, 9 January 2023

USAFA Superintendent Lt General Clark Is A Liar, Must Be Removed. Is Behavior Treasonous?

By L Todd Wood

September 27, 2022

Views: 10650

Clark has blown past quibbling, now flat out breaking the honor code. His behavior aids CCP agenda.

Full Disclosure – Lt General Richard Clark is my classmate at the United States Air Force Academy. Although I didn’t know him at the ‘Zoo’, some friends of mine did, and have told me he is a ‘good person’.

Good people don’t push cultural Marxism for our enemy communist China on young cadets. Good people don’t force young cadets with no risk of dying from Covid to take experimental, illegal shots which damage their health (containing the same biological weapon that was used by communist China on the United States).

I have written extensively that we are under attack by a foreign power. General Clark is aiding that attack, whether he will admit it or not.

There are two explanations for this.

When I asked an older, wiser fellow graduate what he thought of Clark’s behavior, he declared, “A useful idiot… a person of limited abilities who has done irreparable harm.”

The second is — General Clark is willfully participating in the attempted destruction of the United States Air Force. 

Over the last year, many have given Clark the benefit of the doubt. 

That is no longer possible.

The General recently issued a statement on the negative publicity our beloved Academy has received on its ‘DEI’ program where cadets were instructed not to use the words ‘mom and dad’. 

Clark’s response to all of this negative attention is posted in the PDF below.

Clark states “certain parts of the training were taken out of context.”

How can you take don’t use the words ‘mom and dad’ out of context?

Elaine Donnelly, President of the Center for Military Readiness, puts it this way:

The AFA’s dissembling on what the DIE slides actually say, while failing to recognize how inconsistent they are with sound principles of military culture – non-discrimination and recognition of merit, is very disappointing but not surprising.

If the leaders at the AFA don’t get this, and if they keep dissembling with statements designed to deceive, perhaps it’s time to listen to critics who believe we are spending too much taxpayer money on what amount to liberal arts colleges.

I’ll be more blunt.

Clark is lying. 

Clark has blown past ‘quibbling’ and is now in full violation of the Cadet Honor Code. 

Whether Clark knows it or not, he is aiding and abetting the enemy, violating the honor code, has lost the respect of the Air Force, the American people, and even our adversaries. 

He needs to resign and save whatever honor he has left. 

He won’t resign however. Therefore, he needs to be removed.

It is unfortunate for me to say a classmate of mine, who benefitted immensely from all America could give him, will go down in history in this manner.

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L. Todd Wood is the CEO of Creative Destruction Media. He’s also been a longtime national security columnist for the Washington Times, and other large publications. Visit LToddWood.com

Court-martial Milley…

Tuesday, 3 January 2023

Gen. Milley Held Secret Calls With China And Hid Nuclear Codes From Trump

By Jen Snow

January 3, 2023

Views: 595

General Mark Milley

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According to a new book, “Peril,” authored by Bob Woodward, the Joint Chiefs Chairman, General Mark Milley, had secret phone calls with China during which he told the communist government that he would offer China advance warning if the U.S. ever planned to attack.

The book accuses Milley of participating in two secret phone calls with his PLA Chinese counterpart, Gen. Li Zuocheng, on October 20 and January 8, during which Milley assured Zuocheng that the U.S. would not strike China. 

CNN ran a story on January 8, the same day as Milley’s call with China, that claimed Milley had given then-House Speaker Nancy Pelosi reassurance that safeguards were in place in case President Trump at the time had wanted to launch nuclear weapons.

Fox News has reported that 15 people were present for the October 2020 call between Milley and Chinese officials. That call was coordinated by then-Defense Secretary Mark Esper’s office prior to Trump’s firing of Esper.

After the book’s release, Milley issued a statement confirming that he did indeed have two conversations with Zuocheng in which Milley undermined the U.S. President.

Trump’s Acting Secretary of Defense from the 2020 election until Inauguration Day referred to Milley’s calls with China as an “unprecedented act of insubordination.”

Robert Costa, Woodward’s co-author, reported on Monday that when then-Speaker Pelosi admitted fears that former president Trump was crazy, Milley agreed that he thought Trump was unstable and assured Pelosi that the nuclear codes were safe. 

A few months later, Milley pulled U.S. troops out of Afghanistan in a chaotic withdrawal that left the Taliban in power with $80 billion worth of U.S. weapons and equipment left behind. Some such equipment that still contains the biometric data of thousands of Afghans and Iraqis and hundreds of U.S. military personnel has been popping up for auction on eBay over the past year.

Given, not only the astounding accusations but also blatant admittance to what can be summed up as acts of treason, one must ask what General Milley is still doing holding a government position.

America’s Strategic Petroleum Reserve Falls to Lowest Level Since 1983 as Gas Prices Rise Again

Nick R. HamiltonDecember 31, 2022 – 10:06 am2 Comments

The Strategic Petroleum Reserve (SPR) fell to its lowest level since 1983, as oil and gas prices rose again last week.

The Biden administration has tapped over 240 million barrels from the SPR this year to lower domestic gas prices, which have been rising since the president took office.

President Joe Biden first announced his plan to release oil from the national reserve on an emergency basis on Nov. 23, 2021, as part of a “major effort to moderate the price of oil” and lower prices at the average “corner gas station.”

The SPR was established when Congress passed the Energy Policy and Conservation Act after the 1973 oil embargo, for emergency shortages, acts of terrorism, and natural disasters.

Following Russia’s invasion of Ukraine, Biden ordered the release in March of the first 30 million barrels out of the 180 million initially intended to be tapped from the SPR in 2022.

Republicans and energy analysts have been highly critical of the plan, arguing that it does little to lower gas prices and makes the United States more vulnerable to major supply disruptions in the future.

U.S. gas prices soared over $5 per gallon in June, reaching an all-time high, but later fell below $4 by the end of summer.

Right before the midterms, Biden controversially ordered the DOE to sell an additional 15 million barrels from the SPR on October 19, in addition to the oil already released, and called for additional sales throughout the winter.

The emergency oil stockpile, which is managed by the Department of Energy (DOE), tumbled to 375.1 million barrels as of Dec. 23, according to the Energy Information Administration.

This is the first time that the reserve has fallen below 378 million barrels since Dec. 30, 1983, when it reached 378.3 million barrels.

In the meantime, average national gas prices rose to $3.159 per gallon on Dec. 29, for the third consecutive day, according to the American Automobile Association’s gas price index.

However, the brief rally earlier this week and other associated factors may deter producers from selling oil contracts to the U.S. government at its desired price of between $67 and $72 per barrel, to refill the reserve.

West Texas Intermediate (WTI), the U.S. oil benchmark, jumped to nearly $80 per barrel last week, but later fell to around $78.30 by Dec. 29, while the Brent crude index, the global oil benchmark, hit $84.33 per barrel.

The DOE’s Office of Petroleum Reserves announced on Dec. 16, that it would start repurchasing crude oil for the SPR.

Higher oil prices potentially pose a challenge to the DOE’s plan to begin soliciting bids from oil producers to refill the SPR using fixed-price contracts.

The Chicago Mercantile Exchange showed future WTI prices holding above $79 per barrel from February through July 2023.

The DOE’s program to refill the national oil stockpile by 3 million barrels a day, is set to begin in February 2023.

Two factors driving up oil markets include rising demand from China, as it emerges from its pandemic restrictions in recent weeks, and a potential reduction in oil output from Russia after it promised to retaliate against countries supporting the G-7-led price cap.

The latest price estimates may encourage producers to take their chances with the market rather than make bids for the government’s contracts.

Congressional Republicans have since denounced the move and announced that they would impose further oversight and new legislation next year, that would halt further releases from the stockpile, which is dangerously low, reported Fox Business.

The Republicans are pushing a bill that would prohibit the DOE from tapping the SPR unless there is a “severe energy supply interruption” and until the administration issues a plan to boost domestic oil and gas production.

They also warned the rapid depletion of the stockpile would allow opponents like Russia, China, and Iran to “gain geopolitical leverage” over the United States.

Sen. John Barrasso (R-WY.), the ranking member of the Senate Energy and Natural Resources Committee, and Rep. Cathy McMorris Rodgers (R-WA), the ranking member of the House Energy and Commerce Committee, warned last month that the Biden administration was endangering its future of the SPR.

The two Republican lawmakers accused Energy Secretary Jennifer Granholm of overseeing the sale of more than 245 million barrels from the national stockpile, while “gas prices remain high and supply chain shortages continue to plague our economy.”

They noted that instead of encouraging American energy producers to drill for more oil, Biden administration officials failed to “establish long-term plans for the optimal size, configuration, maintenance, and operational capabilities of the reserve,” while depleting it to its lowest level in decades.

GOP legislators noted that while the United States remains a net exporter of oil products, the SPR needs to remain stable enough to mitigate any potential supply disruptions that could affect the nation’s energy infrastructure.

Meanwhile, the Biden administration has been criticizing American oil producers throughout the year for spending too little on additional production, despite the White House’s best efforts to discourage drilling.

Major producers like Chevron and ExxonMobil have said that they were trying to increase production in the Permian Basin in response to the criticism, but others in the industry have said that any new drilling projects might expose them and their investors to risks if prices plummet.

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Here’s How The Military Dropped Its Standards In 2022 To Address A Major Recruiting Crisis

By Daily Caller News Foundation 

Here’s How The Military Dropped Its Standards In 2022 To Address A Major Recruiting Crisis

By Micaela Burrow

  • In 2022 amid a historic recruiting crisis, U.S. military leaders lowered the bar of physical and mental standards required to join the service. 
  • The changes, such as expanding access for individuals with a history of behavioral health conditions, could reduce military readiness, Thomas Spoehr, director of the Heritage Foundation’s Center for National Defense, told the Daily Caller News Foundation.
  • “These changes have been part of a trend of lowered standards” — mental, physical and medical — “which has taken place over the last two years,” Spoehr explained.

The military’s standards for committed members and new recruits have dropped in 2022 as the services struggle to overcome challenges in filling the ranks.

Army recruiting plummeted in 2022, while the remaining services just made their recruiting goals for the fiscal year ending Sept. 30, according to Department of Defense (DOD) data shared with the Daily Caller News Foundation. The military is scrambling to adjust policies in a way that attracts more recruits, prompting some lowering of physical fitness and academic standards that could negatively impact military readiness, a military expert told the DCNF.

“The military and the administration are trying to overcome the greatest recruiting challenge they have ever faced by reducing certain standards,” Thomas Spoehr, director of the Heritage Foundation’s Center for National Defense, told the DCNF. (RELATED: The Military Vaccine Mandate Has Been Overturned, But Unvaccinated Troops Still Risk Reprisal)

The Navy opened up the service to more prospective sailors who score at minimum levels on entrance examinations that test physical and mental aptitude on Dec. 5, Cmdr. David Benham, a Navy Recruiting Command spokesperson, told Military.com. New guidelines will allow 7,500 recruits, or roughly 20% of the new active duty enlisted cohort, from the lowest acceptable aptitude level to join.

While the Navy met its fiscal year 2022 recruiting goal with a surplus of just 42 sailors, the target for 2023 raises the ceiling by an additional 4,000 new applicants, according to Military.com. Officials insisted the change did not reflect a lowering of standards.

“As we continue to navigate a challenging recruiting environment, changing the AFQT requirement removes a potential barrier to enlistment, allowing us to widen the pool of potential recruits and creating opportunities for personnel who wish to serve,” Benham told the outlet.

The Air Force also relaxed entrance requirements. A new policy revealed in September allowed applicants who test positive for tetrahydrocannabinol, the active ingredient in marijuana, during their entrance physical a second chance to come clean, whereas under prior rules they would be automatically disqualified from service.

In June, the DOD shortened the minimum amount of time individuals with a history of conditions including asthma or behavioral health problems like attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder would need to be symptom-free to enlist without a waiver, a DOD issuance shows. The military has allowed 700 recruits previously diagnosed with ADHD to join without a waiver in 2022, The Wall Street Journal reported Tuesday.

The change could “reasonably lead to lower quality recruits and diminished readiness,” Spoehr told the DCNF.

This changes everything…

Thursday, 29 December 2022

The JAG HUNTER Website: https://thejaghunter.wordpress.com
Wild Bill’s Youtube Page: https://www.youtube.com/user/WildBillforAmerica
WILD BILL FOR AMERICA: https://www.youtube.com/user/WildBillforAmerica
638 DAYS | I YEAR 9 MONTHS: NO INDICTMENTS AS OF 13 NOVEMBER 2020!

EPOCH TIMES REPORT ON LYIN’ JOE THE BIG GUY BIDEN HERE…

JOE BIDEN IS A TRATOR WHO CAN’T BE PRESIDENT! BIDEN IS A NATIONAL SECURITY THREAT!! BIDEN IS OVER…TOAST!!

OBAMAGATE!!

MORE HERE: AT WAR WITH THE FBI!!

BIDEN THE BIG GUY IS CHINA’S BITCH!!

EPOCH TIMES REPORT ON LYIN’ JOE THE BIG GUY BIDEN HERE…

JOE BIDEN IS A TRATOR WHO CAN’T BE PRESIDENT! BIDEN IS A NATIONAL SECURITY THREAT!! BIDEN IS OVER…TOAST!!

OBAMAGATE!!

MORE HERE: AT WAR WITH THE FBI!!

BIDEN THE BIG GUY IS CHINA’S BITCH!!