A former Defense Department official has warned that war is imminent with Russia and that the U.S must ready itself for the inevitable.
Washington could be forced to intervene if Russia takes steps to launch an invasion on Ukraine.
Evelyn Farkas, who served as the deputy assistant secretary of defense for Russia, Ukraine and Eurasia from 2012-15, published an op-ed in Defense One, claiming that it was “more likely than not” that Russia will invade Ukraine.
Farkas worked under the Obama administration and predicts that diplomatic talks happening in Geneva between the U.S and Russia, are likely not going to have a positive outcome.
“If Russia prevails again,” she warned, “we will remain stuck in a crisis not just over Ukraine but about the future of the global order far beyond that country’s borders. Left unrestrained, Putin will move swiftly, grab some land, consolidate his gains, and set his sights on the next satellite state in his long game to restore all the pre-1991 borders: the sphere of geographical influence he deems was unjustly stripped from Great Russia.”
The Kremlin has made a written request to NATO, requesting they guarantee that they will not expand into Russia’s border neighbors, Georgia and Ukraine. But U.S officials say they have concerns about Russia’s growing presence on the Ukrainian border, and won’t make promises regarding NATO.
Russia, on the other hand, has accused the U.S of fueling aggression between the two countries, alleging the U.S is providing Kiev with military support.
The U.S government seems to be preparing for something far more concerning and since the Biden Administration has been labeling Americans as ‘domestic terrorists’, it’s could be a real cause for alarm.
The U.S military are training recruits in preparation for guerrilla warfare against a “numerically superior enemy” – who do you think that sounds like? Millions of armed civilians maybe?
The drills are being conducted in North Carolina over a two week period. The training is a requirement for those who are training for Special Forces, something they must do to pass their final exam.
The exercise includes a fictional country called Pineland and is meant to be “politically unstable” and has an “illegitimate government.” Their endgame is to overthrow said government.
But while recruits are being taught to fight imaginary wars, the Armed Forces are lowering the bar to allow women who can’t pass the rigorous Special Forces training.
A whistle-blower claims that a female Captain, quit the program not once, not even twice, but a total of three times, and is being allowed to move forward, so the military can use her as an example, to ‘prove’ women can pass the training.
Men in the military however, aren’t given these types of accommodations. If they fail once, it’s over.
So, the U.S is being told to “prepare for war”, while soldiers that can’t pass the training first time around or second or third, advance to Special Forces. What could possibly go wrong?
The Daily Mail reported:
According to the accuser, who has remained anonymous, a female captain was given more favorable treatment than is typical under ‘societal norms’ for airmen undergoing special tactics selection and training.
Special tactics airmen, under 24th Special Operations Wing, make up the service’s ground combat forces and embed with SEALs, Army Rangers and Marine Raiders to help call in airstrikes, provide medical care and recover wounded and slain personnel.
The training is as tough as it gets with the two-year combat controller training pipeline historically seeing between 70 and 80 per cent of candidates drop out.
Personnel are to the technical and physical standards as other special operators such as Army Green Berets and Navy SEALs.
They also receive extensive training in the form of air traffic control and combat medicine in order for them to be capable of controlling a crowded airspace, call airstrikes and evacuate wounded troops from deep behind enemy lines.
Very few women have attempted the Air Force special warfare pipeline since the positions were opened to them in 2015.