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  1. #1721
    Senior Member AirborneSapper7's Avatar
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    Military MMA Mixed Martial Arts - Close Combat - Part 1 - RECON - Military Videos - The Pentagon Channel

    Both the Army and the Marine Corps are mixing time-honored combat skills with multiple martial arts techniques to put a modern twist on hand-to-hand fighting.
    Last edited by AirborneSapper7; 02-20-2012 at 11:44 PM.
    Amnesty for 11 million will increase debt by $6.3 trillion And that doesn't count costs of 22 million additional legal immigrants in just 10 years!
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    Amnesty for 11 million will increase debt by $6.3 trillion And that doesn't count costs of 22 million additional legal immigrants in just 10 years!
    A Nation of of 3rd World Broke A@@es "AmeriKa" cannot afford an Invasion of Broke A@@es from the 3rd World

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    Amnesty for 11 million will increase debt by $6.3 trillion And that doesn't count costs of 22 million additional legal immigrants in just 10 years!
    A Nation of of 3rd World Broke A@@es "AmeriKa" cannot afford an Invasion of Broke A@@es from the 3rd World

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    Amnesty for 11 million will increase debt by $6.3 trillion And that doesn't count costs of 22 million additional legal immigrants in just 10 years!
    A Nation of of 3rd World Broke A@@es "AmeriKa" cannot afford an Invasion of Broke A@@es from the 3rd World

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    Amnesty for 11 million will increase debt by $6.3 trillion And that doesn't count costs of 22 million additional legal immigrants in just 10 years!
    A Nation of of 3rd World Broke A@@es "AmeriKa" cannot afford an Invasion of Broke A@@es from the 3rd World

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    Monsanto's Bt GMO corn to be sold at Wal-Mart with no indication it is genetically modified

    Tuesday, February 21, 2012 by: Ethan A. Huff, staff writer



    (NaturalNews) Most of the genetically-modified (GM) corn products forced on American consumers today are hidden in processed foods in the form of high-fructose corn syrup (HFCS), corn oil, corn starch, and various other corn-based additives. But soon to be available at a Walmart near you is Monsanto's Bt sweet corn, the agri-giant's first ever GM corn product made available to consumers as whole ears right on the cob in the produce section-- and like with all other GMOs, neither Walmart nor Monsanto has any intention of labeling this new "Frankencorn."

    Monsanto first unveiled this new variety of GM sweet corn back in August, which rivals Syngenta's GM sweet corn that has already been on the market in limited form for the past ten years, claiming that it would be available to farmers for planting during Fall 2011. Now, the corn appears set to make its debut in Walmart stores across the country as early as Summer 2012, unless massive public outcry is able to convince the multinational retailer to scrap the corn, or at least voluntarily label it.

    This disturbing development comes courtesy of both Food & Water Watch and Sum Of Us, which recently drew attention to the issue by creating petitions against Walmart's potential sale of the corn. Though Monsanto's GM sweet corn contains three genetically-engineered (GE) traits that have never been used in food eaten directly by people, and that have never been properly tested, Walmart still intends to quietly stock its produce shelves with this phony corn in the very near future.

    Whole Foods and Trader Joe's have rejected Monsanto's Bt corn, how about Wal-Mart?

    In a recent campaign alert (Monsanto corn: coming soon to a Wal-Mart near you | SumOfUs), Sum Of Us explains that immense consumer pressure has already resulted in commitments from Whole Foods Market, Trader Joe's, and General Mills not to use the new GM corn in any of their products. But as of the announcement, Walmart has made no such commitment, presumably because of the company's close-knit relationship with Monsanto, a "match made in hell" that Food & Water Watch has humorously dubbed "Walsanto" (https://www.facebook.com/WalsantoWatch?sk=info).

    But there is still time to stop Walmart's stocking of Monsanto's latest GM poison which, if successful, has the potential to completely destroy the viability of the entire crop. If Walmart rejects the GM corn, many others will likely follow, which will result in farmers refusing to plant it.

    It is a simple supply and demand situation, but one that is complicated by the fact that the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) refuses to mandate that any GMOs be labeled, which means millions of people consume them all the time without knowing it. This is why YOUR help is needed to spread the truth about both GM sweet corn and GMOs in general to your friends, family members, neighbors, and coworkers.

    You can also sign this petition by April 1, 2012, asking Walmart not to stock Monsanto's GM sweet corn:
    http://www.foodandwaterwatch.org

    Sources for this article include:

    Monsanto corn: coming soon to a Wal-Mart near you | SumOfUs

    http://fooddemocracynow.org

    Buying Non-GMO - Seeds of Deception

    Monsanto's Bt GMO corn to be sold at Wal-Mart with no indication it is genetically modified
    Amnesty for 11 million will increase debt by $6.3 trillion And that doesn't count costs of 22 million additional legal immigrants in just 10 years!
    A Nation of of 3rd World Broke A@@es "AmeriKa" cannot afford an Invasion of Broke A@@es from the 3rd World

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    Parachute Cord
    1/8'' Paratype cord. 1000 foot spools.
    Type III commercial 7 Strand, 550 lb
    New Colors Available!
    Click here to view!
    Parachute Cord for sale - parachute cord spool - 550 lb - Type III commercial parachute cord
    Amnesty for 11 million will increase debt by $6.3 trillion And that doesn't count costs of 22 million additional legal immigrants in just 10 years!
    A Nation of of 3rd World Broke A@@es "AmeriKa" cannot afford an Invasion of Broke A@@es from the 3rd World

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    Could America's Farmers and Ranchers Face a Rhodesian Future?

    I envision one possible future for America that is fairly bleak, at least in the short term. If the economy deteriorates the way that I anticipate, and if the power grids ever collapse, then it could trigger that dreaded "worst case" situation. Such a socioeconomic collapse could precipitate a large population die-off in metropolitan regions, a bit less in the suburbs, and even less in the countryside. But an extended period of lawlessness would still cause considerable loss of life and property in rural areas. There will surely be a lot of refugees from urban areas, and some of them will turn to looting, in order to survive. The new paradigm for American farmers and ranchers might resemble the security situation faced by farmers during Rhodesian Bush War of the 1970s.


    Life for farmers in Rhodesia in the 1970s was nerve-wracking. Starting in the late 1960s, communist guerillas, trained and armed by Cuban and Chinese "advisors", had been slipping into the country to wreak havoc and terror on the civilian populace. While most of their victims were black, the communist terrorists (or "terrs" as they were called in Rhodesian slang) began attacking isolated farms owned by whites. Early on in the war, they were literally able to catch the farmers sleeping. Later, as defenses were raised, the terrs adopted the tactic of burying pressure-activated land mines on farm roads.

    Since phone lines could be cut, a radio network was established in Rhodesia, called the Agric-Alert system. With it, there would be a chance to call for help if a farm came under attack.

    Rhodesian farmers had to be constantly armed, and constantly vigilant. To carry just a pistol was considered foolhardy. Intrusion detection systems in those days were rudimentary. They were limited to trip wire-activated and a few photocell-activated bells or buzzers. (These days, of course there are more sophisticated infrared (IR) sensor systems, like Dakota Alerts.)

    There was substantial reliance on dogs to give a warning if strangers approached a farm house. The Rhodesian Ridgeback proved to be a breed well-suited to this task. A few farmers also raised Guinea Fowl, specifically for their "watchdog" nature.

    "Protective Works" became the norm at Rhodesian farms. Grilles to stop hand grenades were fitted outside of house windows. Floodlights were set up that could be used to daze attackers. Elaborate perimeter fences topped with barbed wire became de rigueur. Often these were constructed in depth, with two fences (or more) around a house, sometimes with tanglefoot wire in between. Traditional cow bells were sought after, for attaching to trip wires. At least one fence--typically the inner-most fence--would be constructed of chain link material, to pre-detonate rocket-propelled grenades (RPGs).

    Farmers resorted to constructing lethal electrified fences. Most of these were left on all night and were full current 220 volts, AC! They also set up remotely-fired shotguns and command-detonated directional mines. These were essentially ersatz Claymore mines. The farmer's Claymore-like mines were positioned to cover the most likely crossing points for fences, and at other choke points that could be seen from a farm house. Assuming that terrs might climb up fence posts, some remotely-fired shotguns were buried and fired upward, parallel to fence posts. (Ouch.) Late in the war, some of the terrorist's own contact land mines that had been recovered by demolitions specialists were re-purposed into command detonated perimeter security mines. There was also quite a cottage industry in mine-proofing vehicles.

    Infrared and light amplification night vision equipment was very scarce and expensive in the 1970s, so it was out of reach for all but a handful of Rhodesian farmers. And light amplification gear (such as Starlight scopes) was--and still is--export restricted by western nations, as a military equipment, under the ITAR treaties. Furthermore, Rhodesia was explicitly under an arms embargo, so there was just a trickle of gear coming in from any nations other than South Africa, Mozambique, and Israel. Furthermore, of that gear, civilian farmers were "Third in line", behind the Rhodesian Army, and the British South African Police (BSAP.) By the way, the BSAP didn't change its name after Rhodesia's Unilateral Declaration on Independence (UDI) in November of 1965.

    The Watchful Daily Grind

    Life on Rhodesian farms was largely routine, but farmers did their best to not fall into predictable patterns or lapse into inattentiveness. Each morning, farmers carefully examined their dirt roads, looking for signs that land mines had been planted. They kept in close contact with their resident farm workers, neighbors, and people living at nearby native kraals, to check on reports of any suspicious activities or any sightings of roaming terrorists. (By the standards of Rhodesian farmers, anyone living within five miles was a "neighbor.")

    All through the daily tasks of tending crops and caring for livestock, every adult and most older children went everywhere, armed. Many farm tractors were fitted with gun racks, to keep a rifle close at hand, at all times. A surprising number of the guns owned by the farmers were fully automatic. The selective fire Belgian FN-FAL battle rifle was widely used, and almost reverently cherished. Some HK G3 rifles (by way of Mozambique) were used in smaller numbers. Many folks, especially the ladies, carried Uzi submachineguns, or the Commando LDP (in later years the Sanna 77 variant) submachineguns. The latter were locally produced in Rhodesia and South Africa. Some farmers were also able to acquire hand grenades and rifle grenades.

    At dusk, unless under the urgency of harvest season, farms "buttoned up" for the night by SOP, and no one ventured outside of the farm house's perimeter fence unless there were exceptional circumstances. Dairy farmers felt particularly apprehensive, since at least one of their twice-daily milking sessions would be during hours of darkness, at least in winter months. So some security precautions were also set up outside of the outer doors of milking parlors.

    Here is a quote from the book The Farmer At War by Trevor Grundy and Bernard Miller (Salisbury, 1979):
    "In many of the sensitive commercial farming areas — and these now cover the majority of farms — homesteads have taken on the appearance of fortresses containing their own arsenal of arms that would not discredit military establishments elsewhere in the world. The chain-link security fences are usually wired to alarms designed to indicate exactly what sector of the fence has been interfered with or breached. In addition some are fitted with highly sensitive microphones to identify and pinpoint potentially hostile sounds from long distances — footsteps on gravel, movement through grass — and monitor these through a receiver installed near the farmer's bed. Alerted, the farmer can at the press of a button, switch on blinding searchlights or phosphorus flares strategically placed in the garden, and fire sets of grenades usually concealed in the bush outside his security fence. Again instant and massive retaliation has beaten off many attacks."
    The Aftermath: Hyperinflation and Ruin

    What was once Rhodesia is sadly now Zimbabwe, a nation that has been thoroughly pillaged by Comrade Mugabe and his cronies. This former breadbasket of Africa now has frequent starvation, is thoroughly bankrupt, its currency was destroyed by hyperinflation, and it has a crumbling infrastructure. The country is nearly in ruins. The grid power is on only sporadically. The water systems have been fouled, hunger is constant, and the life expectancy has dropped precipitously--although some of that is attributable to the advent of HIV-AIDS. Ironically, after UDI, Rhodesia had been snubbed by the international community in an effort to get them to institute universal suffrage. But now, following the predicted "one man, one vote, once" (installing a "President for life"), the former terrorists that took over instituted a quasi-dictatorship government so vile and corrupt that now it too is under severe diplomatic sanctions and military sanctions by the west. (The sanctions were imposed because of flagrant "electoral fraud and human rights abuses".) In fact, a dozen people in the key leadership of Zimbabwe's perpetual ZANU-PF government including Robert Mugabe are still banned from travel to most First World nations.


    Following the war, the farmers have not fared well. Many were forced to surrender their guns, leaving them vulnerable to attack. Nearly all of them have lost their life savings, due to the combined effects of currency export controls and the hyperinflation. And many of those that continued to own and operate farms under Mugabe's government were forcibly evicted, and a few were raped, tortured, or killed.
    I recommend that SurvivalBlog readers take the time to study low level insurgencies in general, and the Rhodesian Bush War, in particular. History doesn't repeat, but it often rhymes.

    Some good insights on the Rhodesian experience can be found in these books:
    For further reading, I recommend the reference web page titled Rhodesian Farmers Defensive Arrangements at the Small Wars Journal web site, and the book The Farmer At War, now available online.

    Remember Rhodesia!

    Could America's Farmers and Ranchers Face a Rhodesian Future? - SurvivalBlog.com
    Amnesty for 11 million will increase debt by $6.3 trillion And that doesn't count costs of 22 million additional legal immigrants in just 10 years!
    A Nation of of 3rd World Broke A@@es "AmeriKa" cannot afford an Invasion of Broke A@@es from the 3rd World

  9. #1729
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    12 Reasons Why Everyone Needs a Bug Out Bag: Series Post 4 of 12: Clothing

    February 23, 2012 By Creek 1 Comment

    Series Introduction


    This post series is for anyone who has an interest or curiosity in building their own Bug Out Bag. In the next 3-4 months leading up to the release of my book Build the Perfect Bug Out Bag: Your 72-Hour Disaster Survival Kit, my publisher has authorized me to write a series of 12 posts outlining the 12 Supply Categories needed to build the perfect Bug Out Bag and WHY they are important and necessary. Each post in this 12 Step Series will highlight a separate Bug Out Bag Supply Category.

    In my book I elaborate on each of these supply categories in great detail with 100s of detailed photos, instructions, practice exercises, recommended gear and specific supply check-lists. The purpose of this 12 Step Series is to identify, define and explain why each of the 12 Supply Categories I outline in my book are critical elements of a well-thought out Bug Out Bag. I will not get into recommended gear, survival instruction or specific check-lists – I have to save something for the book! This blog series isn’t as much about pitching my book as it is about selling the idea of building a bug out bag. I truly believe that every person should have their own 72 hour disaster survival kit – especially in the uncertain times we live in today. You can almost look at this post series as 12 Reasons Why People Need a Bug Out Bag. It is my hope that this series motivates people to begin building their own kit that may very well serves as their survival life-line one day.

    Supply Category # 4: Clothing



    My previous post in this series raised awareness around the need to include SHELTER & BEDDING in your Bug Out Bag. Shelter & Bedding is a secondary layer of protection from the elements – your first and primary layer is CLOTHING. Clothing, however, isn’t universally the same for everyone like FIRE and WATER. Your clothing needs and considerations will vary depending on where you live. Obviously, someone who lives in Northern Minnesota will have different clothing needs than a person living in Southern Florida. There are several considerations, however, that are true regardless of geography.

    LAYERING FOR WARMTH

    Layering is critical when it comes to warmth. With strategically chosen clothing layers you can stay warmer and dryer with half the bulk and weight of a large oversized coat or parka. You can also better control your body temperature by adding/shedding layers during times of exertion or rest. You cannot do this with 1 large bulky overcoat. Several clothing layers is also more efficient when it comes to burning energy. It’s easier for your body to warm multiple layers than just 1 layer. Heat loss is much slower through layers.

    THE FABRIC MATTERS

    Cotton kills. 100% cotton clothing items such as blue jeans are horrible survival fabric choices. Cotton is heavy when wet and very slow to dry. It also provides almost ZERO insulating properties when wet. Wool, however, maintains a very high percentage of it’s warming and insulating properties even when wet. Wool is also a naturally wicking fabric. Nylon and nylon/poly blends aren’t the best insulators but they are very quick to dry which is key. All of these factors should be considered when assembling your Bug Out Clothing.

    CLOTHING ISN’T JUST FOR COLD WEATHER

    Overexposure to the heat and sun can be just as dangerous as hypothermic conditions. Severe sun-burn and heat exhaustion can cause debilitating set-backs. A simple wide brimmed hat or quickie tarp sun-shelter can be life-savers in environments with limited protection from the heat and sun.

    IF YOUR FEET ARE SCREWED, YOU ARE SCREWED



    Remember, you may have to travel by foot. A nice solid ‘broken-in’ pair of waterproof hiking books is essential for a Bug Out. Plan on wearing them out the door. I’ve found that wool socks are also an irreplaceable necessity when it comes to rigorous and extended hiking. They are durable, breathable and much less likely to cause blisters and irritations associated with socks made from other fabrics that I’ve used in the past.

    EVERYTHING PERFORMS LESS EFFICIENTLY WHEN DIRTY

    Clothing is a tool. Just like any other tool you own, it does not perform at it’s peak when dirty. Especially when layering, it’s important that your clothing items remain breathable. Dirt, grime and body oils effect clothing performance. For this reason, packing an extra of some key clothing items is a good idea.

    MULTI-USE CLOTHING ITEMS

    As all of you know, I am a huge fan of multi-use survival items. Clothing is no different. If you choose the right items, they can also be used for other survival needs. For example, a military style poncho can double as an emergency shelter or ground cloth and a shemagh scarf can be used for 100s of survival tasks. I review several of these items in more detail in my book.



    Conclusion


    Nature provides animals with fur, feathers and blubber for warmth. We’ve been given a brain for warmth. Think and plan ahead by having weather appropriate clothing at the ready for a potential Bug Out. This, combined with your shelter and fire pack items, should prepare you for a wide variety of inclement weather scenarios.

    Remember, it’s not IF but WHEN,

    Creek

    Similar Posts:




    12 Reasons Why Everyone Needs a Bug Out Bag: Series Post 4 of 12: Clothing |
    Amnesty for 11 million will increase debt by $6.3 trillion And that doesn't count costs of 22 million additional legal immigrants in just 10 years!
    A Nation of of 3rd World Broke A@@es "AmeriKa" cannot afford an Invasion of Broke A@@es from the 3rd World

  10. #1730
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    How your underwear and a pop can COULD save your life?!

    February 20, 2012
    By Creek 6 Comments

    Sounds pretty ridiculous, right? Well… it’s actually not at all that far fetched. You see, when it comes to survival skills, it’s all about understanding basic survival principles. This is a big reason why I love to study and practice survival skills so much – once you know the principles behind why something works, there can be many solutions that lead to the same outcome. A survivor must be creative and innovative.


    If ever in a survival scenario, there are 3 questions that should always be running through your mind:
    1. Where will my next shelter be?
    2. Where will my next drink come from?
    3. How am I going to make my next fire?

    In this post I am going to show you how to make one of the best fire starting tinders in the world from some cotton fabric (such as a pair of boxers) and any aluminum soda can (or pretty much any metal container). This tinder is called CHAR CLOTH. You may have heard of it. I’m sure you’ve seen it used in old western movies. You can make CHAR CLOTH from any vegetable fiber fabric – three that I can think of off the top of my head would be cotton, linen and jute fabrics. By burning the fabric with limited exposure to oxygen, it literally changes the chemical make-up of the fabric and CHARS it. After cloth has been made into CHAR CLOTH, it will smolder when hit with even the smallest of sparks. I’ve ignited CHAR CLOTH in instances when I couldn’t get any other tinder to catch a spark. The smoldering CHAR CLOTH can then be used to ignite a tinder bundle.

    There is a big misconception when it comes to fire & survival. TV is probably to blame.

    Many people think that as long as they have an ignition device such as a flint and steel or a ferro rod then they can start a fire whenever and wherever they want. In a perfect world, this is true, but in the world I live in perfect is rare at best. Survival fire is as much about preparation and planning for the future as it is about having the right tools. Never take fire for granted and ALWAYS think about where your next fire will come from. How will you start it? Do you have viable tinder?

    Gathering or making tinder during the good times and planning for the bad times is a very good survival code to live by. In survival, nothing is guaranteed, so plan ahead as much as possible.

    Making CHAR CLOTH is at the core of this basic survival philosophy. It requires a FIRE to even make it. Making CHAR CLOTH in a survival situation when you already have a fire almost ensures you will have very good tinder next time you need to start a fire. In the example below I will show you how to make CHAR CLOTH with an old cotton bandana and a pop can I found in a ditch.



    The first step is that you must already have a fire going. CHARRING the cotton will require a fire. So, before you starting assembling the items you need to make CHAR CLOTH, go ahead and get a fire going. Once you’ve got a nice hot fire, start by cutting the soda can in half.



    Make sure the can is dry inside. The end goal is to slide the upper part of the can OVER the lower part of the can to make little container that you can open and close. It makes it easier to do this if you use your fingers and make a few crimps along the top of the bottom half. This way, the top ’LID’ slides on fairly easy.



    Next, cut your cotton fabric into 1-2 inch squares. Anywhere from 5-10 pieces is fine. Put these into the bottom half of the container.





    Before you put the top of the can on, make sure that you close the drinking hole flap as well as you can. Just line it up as best you can with it’s original position. This creates a nearly air-tight container with limited exposure to oxygen. You do not want a completely air-tight container and the crack along the edge of the broken seal of the drinking hole flap is just about right to allow exhaust to escape while the cloth is charring. The next step is to place the container in the fire. Before you do so, slightly bend up the pull tab on the top of the can so that you can hook a little stick under it to easily remove it from the fire. Your aluminum can container even comes with a convenient removal handle!







    It won’t be long (sometimes just a few seconds) after you place the container in the fire until you will see smoke spewing from the cracked seal along the drinking hole flap. This is what you want. This means that your cloth is burning inside. The whole process doesn’t take long at all. Mine in this example was finished in under 1.5 minutes. Once you stop seeing smoke coming from the can, you are all set. If your fire is smokey and you can’t tell then just wait a couple of minutes and you should be good to go. Then, hook the pull tab with your stick and remove the container from the fire.



    Once your container has cooled enough for you to handle it, just twist off the top lid and take a look at your CHAR CLOTH inside. That’s all there is to making CHAR CLOTH. Unless you have a better (water-tight container) with you, the aluminum can also makes a really great carrying case for the CHAR CLOTH. It’s not water-tight but it offers a fair amount of protection.





    GIVE IT A TRY!


    Throw a spark at your CHAR CLOTH now and see what I mean. It ignites almost instantly and will smolder long enough for you to use it to ignite a larger pre-prepared tinder bundle.





    CONCLUSION


    As a survivalist, you must live in 3 realms:
    1. THE PAST: You must learn from the mistakes, successes, trials and errors you’ve had in the past in order to grow and advance your knowledge and skills.
    2. THE PRESENT: You must coordinate all of your skills, knowledge and resources in the present to stay alive.
    3. THE FUTURE: You must always be looking toward and planning for the future. This involves predicting what might happen and also planning for the unexpected.

    What are some other future survival priorities that you must prepare for in the present based upon your knowledge from past experiences?

    Remember, it’s not IF but WHEN,

    Creek

    Similar Posts:



    How your underwear and a pop can COULD save your life?! |
    Amnesty for 11 million will increase debt by $6.3 trillion And that doesn't count costs of 22 million additional legal immigrants in just 10 years!
    A Nation of of 3rd World Broke A@@es "AmeriKa" cannot afford an Invasion of Broke A@@es from the 3rd World

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