Dianne Feinstein: “If I could have gotten 51 votes in the Senate of the United States, for an outright ban, picking up [every gun]… Mr. and Mrs. America, turn ‘em all in.”
A new Foreign Military Intelligence (GRU) report circulating in the Kremlin today is saying that United States Secretary of State Hillary Clinton [photo ] was injured, and a top US Navy Seal Commander killed when their C-12 Huron military passenger and transport aircraft crash landed nearly 3 weeks ago in the Iranian city of Ahvaz near the Iraqi border.
Iranian intelligence agents quoted in this GRU report confirm that the C-12 Huron aircraft is still in their possession in Ahvaz, but will only admit that the plane was “forced to land because of technical problems”.
The US Navy Seal member reported killed in this bizarre incident, this report says, was indentified as Commander Job W. Price [photo ] who as a leader of this highly specialized American Special Forces unit protects high-ranking diplomats traveling in Middle Eastern and Asian combat zones.
Curiously, US media reports on Commander Price’s death say it being investigated as a possible suicide as he died from what the American Defense Department describes as “a non-combat related injury”.
Equally as curious, US media reports state that Secretary Clinton will return to work next week after her having suffered what they describe as a “nasty bout with stomach flu” and a “concussion” which have kept her missing from public view the past three weeks.
This GRU report, however, states that US military flight logs recorded by Russian air and space forces confirm that Commander Price, and other members of US Navy Seal Team 4, left their base in Urozgan Province, Afghanistan on a flight to US Naval Support Activity Bahrain where they met up with Secretary Clinton and all of them transferred to the C-12 Huron that began a flight path to Baghdad, Iraq.
Within minutes of leaving Bahrain airspace, this report says, the C-12 Huron carrying Secretary Clinton and her US Navy Seal protectors, “without notice,” deviated from their assigned flight path heading, instead, directly towards Iran’s Ahwaz International Airport where, coincidentally, Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad had previously landed on an “unscheduled” visit.
Important to note, GRU analysts say in this report, was that when the C-12 Huron entered into Iranian airspace neither American nor Iran air force units responded clearly indicating that this secret mission was sanctioned.
Upon the C-12 Huron landing at Ahwaz, however, this report says it encountered “extreme turbulence” causing it to leave the runway where its main landing gear then collapsed causing it to crash.
Within seconds of the C-12 Huron crashing, this report continues, Iranian emergency and security personal responded freeing the victims, including Secretary Clinton who was reportedly unconscious and “bleeding profusely.”
After emergency aid was given, GRU agents stationed in Iran state that another US military flight was dispatched from Bahrain to Ahwaz which evacuated all of those wounded and killed in the crash including Secretary Clinton.
Strangely to note, this report says, is that in the aftermath of this crash, Iran’s main oil company announced today that they were buying the Ahwaz airport with the intention of moving it because, they say, oil was discovered beneath it.
To what the Americans mission to Iran was about this report doesn’t speculate upon, other than to note that with the Gulf State Monarchies rapidly approaching a union of their oil rich nations to counter Iranian power, and with President Obama signing a new law this past week to strengthen American borders against threats from Iran, and with the highly-publicized “Velayat 91” Iranian military exercises now taking place across a wide area from the Strait of Hormuz, a new and catastrophic war in this region is much closer to being a reality than many realize.
To if Secretary Clinton’s mission was meant to forestall such a war it is not in our knowing, other than to note, that with the United States continued backing of some of the cruelest dictatorships in the world, our entire planet is but one spark away from a fire that could very well consume us all.
By joshdb50 | Posted December 27, 2012
CNN PRODUCER NOTE joshdb50 was a Marine and was deployed to Afghanistan between the years of 2004 through 2005. Although he is no longer in the military he acknowledges that he owns gun. He says he does not believe the government needs to what guns he owns because he believes registration would lead to confiscation. He says the laws that are in place for gun control are plenty, and adding more laws will remove a means of defense for people. ‘I own the guns I own because I acknowledge mankind’s shortcomings instead of pretending like they don’t exist. There are evil men in this world and there just may be a time when I need to do the unthinkable to protect me or my family,’ he said.
– Jareen, CNN iReport producer
Senator Dianne Feinstein,
I will not register my weapons should this bill be passed, as I do not believe it is the government’s right to know what I own. Nor do I think it prudent to tell you what I own so that it may be taken from me by a group of people who enjoy armed protection yet decry me having the same a crime. You ma’am have overstepped a line that is not your domain. I am a Marine Corps Veteran of 8 years, and I will not have some woman who proclaims the evil of an inanimate object, yet carries one, tell me I may not have one.
I am not your subject. I am the man who keeps you free. I am not your servant. I am the person whom you serve. I am not your peasant. I am the flesh and blood of America.
I am the man who fought for my country. I am the man who learned. I am an American. You will not tell me that I must register my semi-automatic AR-15 because of the actions of some evil man.
I will not be disarmed to suit the fear that has been established by the media and your misinformation campaign against the American public.
We, the people, deserve better than you.
Cpl, United States Marine Corps
Former Hamas field commander Muhammad Qunneita was killed in rebel clashes with regime forces near Aleppo’s airport, on Friday, Maan News reported.
Qunneita, 31, had reportedly left Hamas and joined an Islamist rebel group four months ago, shortly after the Gaza-based terror group left Syria.
The exiled leadership of Hamas was based in Damascus until earlier this year, when they fell out with Syrian President Bashad Assad and sided with the rebels.
Rebels told Reuters on Saturday Qunneita was killed in fighting near Aleppo, where he had been helping to train Islamist fighters.
A gunman who killed two firefighters in a Christmas Eve ambush in upstate New York told a parole hearing 20 years ago that he “couldn’t explain” why he had murdered his grandmother and was unsure if he would kill again.
William Spengler, 62, killed himself in the Dec. 24 ambush in which he laid a trap for first responders by setting his Webster, N.Y. home ablaze then opening fire on a volunteer fire crew.
Spengler was a violent ex-con who had spent 17 years in prison for beating his 92-year-old grandmother to death with a hammer in 1981.
During a parole hearing in 1989, he told the board that he “got along fine” with his grandmother. When asked why he killed her eight years earlier, he responded “I still haven’t figured that out.”
“It was a matter of just wanting to get out,” he said, according to a transcript of the hearing obtained by NBC.
When asked if he would kill again, Spengler responded “That’s the thing that does worry me. If you were capable of it once, are you capable of it again?”
Spengler’s parole was denied following that hearing, but he was released several years later. He went to live in Webster, and collected a cache of weapons before setting the trap for the firefighters.
CRAZED WEBSTER GUNMAN TOOK HIS OWN LIFE
He left a typewritten note describing his plan, Webster Police Chief Gerald Pickering said Tuesday.
“I still have to get ready to see how much of the neighborhood I can burn down and do what I like doing best, killing people,” the gunman’s statement read.
Wait, I thought Philadelphia had strict gun control?
PALO ALTO, Calif. — Stanford coach David Shaw spent eight months this offseason answering questions about life after Andrew Luck. He often deflected them by focusing on the Cardinal’s strong defense and running game, or by repeating some variation of the mantra that Stanford football isn’t defined by one player.
“There is a sense amongst our team that people will want to discount us because Andrew’s not here,” Shaw said during spring practice. “Without that being our sole purpose, to prove people wrong, that’s an added thing for us which is, hey, we’re a good football team.”
The Cardinal proved us wrong, all right. Seemingly every preseason forecast predicted that USC or Oregon would emerge as the Pac-12 champion. Instead, Stanford will represent the conference in Pasadena on Jan. 1 against Big Ten champ Wisconsin.
MANDEL: Stanford-Wisconsin Rose Bowl preview
But in one respect, even Shaw was taken by surprise. He couldn’t foresee that the difference-maker who would push the Cardinal from a possible eight- or nine-win team to an 11-2 league champ would be a redshirt freshman who spent most of the season on the sideline.
Kevin Hogan had thrown one pass in eight games when he came in for the third series of the Cardinal’s Nov. 3 game at Colorado. Stanford was 6-2 at the time, thanks in large part to its dominant defense, but it was struggling to find an offensive rhythm. It put up just 256 yards in a 24-17 win over 2-6 Washington State the week before. At the time, the plan was for season-long starter Josh Nunes to handle the first two series against the Buffs, then let the more fleet-footed Hogan — who’d seen a handful of snaps as a Wildcat-type quarterback in previous games — play the next two. Nunes was completing just 53 percent of his passes, but coaches had stuck with him for his command of Stanford’s dense playbook.
“There was still some uncertainty [with Hogan],” said offensive coordinator and quarterbacks coach Pep Hamilton. “You didn’t know if he could handle a progression read. You didn’t know if on third down he had the poise to stand in the pocket and deliver an accurate pass. The one thing we knew he could do — he could run.”