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Here Comes the Storm

#Pentagon #MilitaryShakeUp #ChinaGate #MilitaryVessels #MilitaryAircraft

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Pentagon plans to cut most of its support to CIA's counterterrorism missions. Most of the U.S. military's support could end on Jan. 5. In a surprising move, the Pentagon has told the Central Intelligence Agency that it plans to end most of the military support it provides to the agency's counterterrorism missions by Jan. 5, according to a former senior administration intelligence official.

It is unclear how the decision would impact the spy agencies worldwide counterterrorism missions that often rely on the U.S. military for logistical support and personnel. [VIDEO 2]

Acting Defense Secretary Christopher Miller sent a letter to CIA Director Gina Haspel outlining the decision, according to the former official, who characterized the action as both surprising and unprecedented.

The CIA's Special Activities Center carries out covert operations and has its own paramilitary force that carries out counterterrorism operations. While they act as an independent force, they often rely on the military for transportation and logistical support. Sometimes that means that military personnel end up being detailed to support the CIA's counterterrorism operations.

Defense One was first to report that the Pentagon was reviewing its support to the CIA.

The online defense news outlet cited multiple officials as saying the intent behind the move is to see if Defense Department personnel "detailed" to the CIA should be diverted from counterterrorism missions and toward missions related to competition with Russia and China.

That diversion from counterterrorism missions would be in line with the National Defense Strategy that pushes the military's focus away from the regional wars in the Middle East towards near-peer competitors like Russia and China. [1]

Then, Secretary Pompeo has this to say: As we mark Human Rights Day, I am designating 17 officials and their immediate family members for their involvement in gross human rights violations. We are committed to promoting accountability for violations of human rights, no matter where or when they occur. [VIDEO 3]

Meanwhile, a purge of the senior civilians at the Pentagon and the ascension of a similar hardline policy official to a top job at the National Security Agency have prompted a notion that the Trump administration may be planning new punishments and the release of classified documents. I will introduce you to the four new important officials.

First, Anthony Tata is performing the duties of the undersecretary of defense for policy. Anthony Tata’s nomination to be the Pentagon’s top policy official appeared to be doomed over the summer after senators from both parties voiced opposition to his selection, largely because of his history of politically incorrect comments.

But in an end run around the skeptical senators, the Trump administration appointed Mr. Tata, a retired Army one-star general, to a temporary senior position in the same Defense Department office. This job did not require Senate approval.

Mr. Tata’s rise continued Tuesday when an abrupt shake-up of Pentagon personnel bumped him into the original job President Trump had picked him for, albeit with certain strings attached. Mr. Tata became “the senior official performing the duties of the undersecretary of defense for policy,” as the Pentagon announcement put it.

Ezra Cohen-Watnick is the acting undersecretary of defense for intelligence and security.

Ezra Cohen-Watnick, 34, was a little-known young officer at the Defense Intelligence Agency before he gained attention in early 2017 after taking a job in the Trump administration, where he served as the National Security Council’s director for intelligence programs under the president’s first, national security adviser, General Michael Flynn.

After General Flynn’s resignation, the new national security adviser, Lt. Gen. H.R. McMaster, sought to push Mr. Cohen-Watnick out of the White House — but was thwarted by the president’s son-in-law, Jared Kushner, and Steve Bannon, then President Trump’s senior strategist.

General McMaster eventually prevailed, but the struggle helped make Mr. Cohen-Watnick a hero figure to anti-establishment Republicans and reinforced the opinion that a deep state in United States intelligence agencies was out to topple President Trump. [VIDEO 4]

Before leaving the White House, Mr. Cohen-Watnick, at the instruction of two senior White House officials, helped compile intelligence reports about the federal investigation of the 2016 Trump campaign. Other officials then provided the material to Representative Devin Nunes of California, the top Republican on the House Intelligence Committee.

Representative Nunes cited those reports as evidence of improper behavior by Obama administration officials. Mr. Cohen-Watnick next worked in the Washington office of the software giant Oracle, whose chief executive and other senior executives are supporters of President Trump. In April 2018, Mr. Cohen-Watnick was named national security adviser to Attorney General Jeff Sessions. After Mr. Sessions resigned later that year, Mr. Cohen-Watnick attended law school.

He returned to the administration in May, but this time to the Pentagon as deputy assistant secretary of defense for counter narcotics and global threats. His new post is his fourth position in the Trump administration. Mr. Cohen-Watnick grew up in the Washington suburb of Chevy Chase, Md., and attended the University of Pennsylvania.

Kashyap Patel is the Chief of staff, Defense Department. He is perhaps best known as a former aide to Representative Nunes, the top Republican on the House Intelligence Committee, with whom he worked closely to expose the Justice Department’s investigation into ties between the 2016 Trump campaign and Russia.

Mr. Patel was the primary author of a 2018 memo, released by Representative Nunes over the objections of the F.B.I. and intelligence officials, that revealed federal officials of political bias against President Trump.

Early last year, Mr. Patel took a job in the Trump White House, first overseeing international organizations and then counterterrorism. During the impeachment proceedings against President Trump, discredited Fiona Hill, who served as the White House’s senior director for Eurasian and Russian affairs, told House investigators that she believed Mr. Patel had been taking on an improper role in Ukraine policy and was sending information to President Trump.

Mr. Patel left the White House in February to become a senior adviser to Richard Grenell, then the acting director of national intelligence. After Mr. Grenell’s departure this spring, Mr. Patel became a deputy assistant to President Trump and his top White House counterterrorism official.

A lawyer from Garden City, N.Y., Mr. Patel was a public defender in the Miami area before joining the Justice Department in 2014, where he worked on counterterrorism cases before going to work for Representative Devin Nunes in 2017.

Michael Ellis is the General counsel of the National Security Agency. Michael Ellis’ quick rise from the House Intelligence Committee to the legal staff of the National Security Council and then to senior intelligence posts has puzzled many.

After serving as senior director for intelligence at the National Security Council, Mr. Ellis was appointed this week to be general counsel of the National Security Agency, one of the most influential legal posts in the intelligence community. Mr. Ellis was chosen after the White House put pressure on the Pentagon.

Because it is a Civil Service position, Mr. Ellis would continue in the job into the next election term and subsequent administrations.

Before President Trump took office, Mr. Ellis, a graduate of Dartmouth College and Yale Law School, was the general counsel for what was then the Republican majority on the House Intelligence Committee. There, he helped lead investigations by Representative Nunes and won his confidence.

Mr. Ellis moved to the White House early in President Trump’s term and provided Mr. Nunes with intelligence reports that associates of President Trump were swept up in foreign surveillance by American intelligence agencies. The material is at the heart of investigations of the Obama spy operation on President Trump’s 2016 campaign. [2]

So, now, we learn the U.S. is Positioning Naval Vessels Off East & West Coasts Massive Troop Movements in Continental US December 5th.: 25 C-17 aircraft were in skies over USA, carrying troops & equipment from around nation. Going to Nellis Air Force Base, Nevada... Hmmm...

What happens if 44 is actively running a shadow command and control [shadow presidency] operation against the current duly elected POTUS? What former mid-senior admin officials would need to be involved? What current mid-senior admin officials would need to be involved? What key positions of power would be critical to the operation? How do you finance the operation?




[3] Images


Source: LyricFind Songwriters: Daniel Dee Snider We’re Not Gonna Take It lyrics © Sony/ATV Music Publishing LLC, Universal Music Publishing Group

Video Sources:

[1] Someone said you needed a friend


[2] We’re not gonna’ take it Q

[3] C Johnson

[4] C Johnson 2

[5] Op 15

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