by Robert W Malone MD, MS
Seymour Hersh is arguably one of the last remaining relentless American investigative journalists. With a warrior spirit, he has a long history of breaking open some of the most important, carefully sourced investigations of the repeated malfeasance of the US Imperial Administrative State and its’ intelligence and military crimes. The very names associated with his journalistic revelations are historic. My Lai. Abu Ghraib. The list of his breaking stories which blew the cover on US Government misdeeds is enormous. This guy is a national treasure. And now he has ferreted out the details and spoken the truth which all who are politically astute knew but none could speak for fear of retaliation by the CIA and captured global media. But here it is, yet another story of illegal activities.

How America Took Out The Nord Stream Pipeline

The New York Times called it a “mystery,” but the United States executed a covert sea operation that was kept secret—until now


The U.S. Navy’s Diving and Salvage Center can be found in a location as obscure as its name—down what was once a country lane in rural Panama City, a now-booming resort city in the southwestern panhandle of Florida, 70 miles south of the Alabama border. The center’s complex is as nondescript as its location—a drab concrete post-World War II structure that has the look of a vocational high school on the west side of Chicago. A coin-operated laundromat and a dance school are across what is now a four-lane road.

The center has been training highly skilled deep-water divers for decades who, once assigned to American military units worldwide, are capable of technical diving to do the good—using C4 explosives to clear harbors and beaches of debris and unexploded ordinance—as well as the bad, like blowing up foreign oil rigs, fouling intake valves for undersea power plants, destroying locks on crucial shipping canals. The Panama City center, which boasts the second largest indoor pool in America, was the perfect place to recruit the best, and most taciturn, graduates of the diving school who successfully did last summer what they had been authorized to do 260 feet under the surface of the Baltic Sea.

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