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‘NATO set to wage full scale global war’

Published on Dec 21, 2012  by PressTVGlobalNews

An analyst says the West is in an economic war with Iran as it is with Syria driven by an imperial agenda that will be continually expanded by the United States.

In the background of this, the US Senate has voted to violate freedom of speech and ban Iranian media by applying communication sanctions on Iran. The United Nations has joined in the sanction war on Iran by imposing sanctions on Iranian companies that it is claimed smuggled arms to the Syrian government. Ironically there has been no sanctions applied by the UN against Western or Arab countries’ smuggling unlimited weapons to so-called rebels waging massacres in the country. The American military is to begin deployment of Patriot missile batteries with 400 US troops to the Turkish Syrian border to operate these batteries under a false pretext of possible attack on Turkey.

Press TV has interviewed Mr. Ralph Schoenman, author and radio host, Berkeley about this issue.

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12 Responses to ‘NATO set to wage full scale global war’

  1. BentSpear says:

    ‘Nuf said:

    One of the pocket reference cards we received before going into the field was a reprint of the standing orders issued by Major Robert Rogers to his Rangers in 1759. More than two hundred years after Major Rogers wrote them down, they were still relevant to Vietnam:

    1. Don’t forget nothing.

    2. Have your musket clean as a whistle, hatchet scoured, sixty rounds powder and ball, and be ready to march at a minute’s warning.

    3. When you’re on the march, act the way you would if you was sneaking up on a deer. See the enemy first.

    4. Tell the truth about what you see and what you do. There is an army depending on us for correct information. You can lie all you please when you tell other folks about the Rangers, but don’t never lie to a Ranger or officer.

    5. Don’t never take a chance you don’t have to.

    6. When we’re on the march we march single file, far enough apart so one shot can’t go through two men.

    7. If we strike swamps, or soft ground, we spread out abreast, so it’s hard to track us.

    8. When we march, we keep moving till dark, so as to give the enemy the least possible chance at us.

    9. When we camp, half the party stays awake while the other half sleeps.

    10. If we take prisoners, we keep ’em separate till we have had time to examine them, so they can’t cook up a story between ’em.

    11. Don’t ever march home the same way. Take a different route so you won’t be ambushed.

    12. No matter whether we travel in big parties or little ones, each party has to keep a scout twenty yards ahead, twenty yards on each flank and twenty yards in the rear, so the main body can’t be surprised and wiped out.

    13. Every night you’ll be told where to meet if surrounded by a superior force.

    14. Don’t sit down to eat without posting sentries.

    15. Don’t sleep beyond dawn. Dawn’s when the French and indians attack.

    16. Don’t cross a river by a regular ford.

    17. If somebody’s trailing you, make a circle, come back onto your own tracks, and ambush the folks that aim to ambush you.

    18. Don’t stand up when the enemy’s coming against you. Kneel down, lie down, hide behind a tree.

    19. Let the enemy come till he’s almost close enough to touch. Then let him have it and jump out and finish him with your hatchet.

    Standing Orders, Rogers Rangers: Tales Of A War Far Away
    Copyright © 2010 Kirk S. Ramsey
    Last modified: December 12, 2009

  2. Patrick Conway says:

    I carried that card through four tours in Viet Nam along with my General Orders.

    • BentSpear says:

      Thanks for your hard work.

      Carried mine in Shield & Storm. Gave it to my son for 2 tours Iraq. He lost his at Karbala. Replaced it for his Afghanistan tours. Worked for me, worked for him, it’ll work for US. Perverted Blue hats want some, they can pack a lunch & come & get some.

      • TranceAm says:

        Make Picture and share pls:

        • BentSpear says:

          How does one do that?

        • Patrick Conway says:

          Hell, I’m 65 yo now. I retired from the army 26 years ago. I haven’t seen either of the cards, which were slick cardboard, in years. Even if I knew how to do it I wouldn’t have anything to do it with. I kept them in my wallet which was always wrapped in heavy plastic against the elements. Sorry TranceAm, I don’t have them with me any more. However, as I recall, it seems like we had twenty something of the rules on our cards. I don’t rightly recall how many rules there were overall.

  3. # 1 NWO Hatr says:

    I was never in the military. I wisely avoided the draft back in the late sixties, after having a few friends killed in Vietnam. I’ve never regretted that decision, except for the fact that I now have no military training to rely on.

    But at least I’m still alive today to fight the TRUE enemies of this country, once the SHTF.

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