Oct 1, 2008 The Military Will police The USA

The Military unit number 140,000 men are going to police the United State.
Time to wake up and learn the truth
http://www.theisraelofgod.com/

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Location: Phoenix

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Comment by MaLon Israel on September 27, 2008 at 5:26pm
Oct. 1 Martial Law begins POLICE STATE!! ARMY TIMES

http://www.dailypaul.com/node/64559

http://www.armytimes.com/...

3rd Infantry's 1st BCT trains for a new dwell-time mission. Helping
`people at home' may become a permanent part of the active Army
By Gina Cavallaro - Staff writer
Posted : Monday Sep 8, 2008 6:15:06 EDT

The 3rd Infantry Division's 1st Brigade Combat Team has spent 35 of
the last 60 months in Iraq patrolling in full battle rattle, helping
restore essential services and escorting supply convoys.
Now they're training for the same mission — with a twist — at home.
Beginning Oct. 1 for 12 months, the 1st BCT will be under the
day-to-day control of U.S. Army North, the Army service component of
Northern Command, as an on-call federal response force for natural or
manmade emergencies and disasters, including terrorist attacks.
It is not the first time an active-duty unit has been tapped to help
at home. In August 2005, for example, when Hurricane Katrina unleashed
hell in Mississippi and Louisiana, several active-duty units were
pulled from various posts and mobilized to those areas.
But this new mission marks the first time an active unit has been
given a dedicated assignment to NorthCom, a joint command established
in 2002 to provide command and control for federal homeland defense
efforts and coordinate defense support of civil authorities.
After 1st BCT finishes its dwell-time mission, expectations are that
another, as yet unnamed, active-duty brigade will take over and that
the mission will be a permanent one.
"Right now, the response force requirement will be an enduring
mission. How the [Defense Department] chooses to source that and
whether or not they continue to assign them to NorthCom, that could
change in the future," said Army Col. Louis Vogler, chief of NorthCom
future operations. "Now, the plan is to assign a force every year."
The command is at Peterson Air Force Base in Colorado Springs, Colo.,
but the soldiers with 1st BCT, who returned in April after 15 months
in Iraq, will operate out of their home post at Fort Stewart, Ga.,
where they'll be able to go to school, spend time with their families
and train for their new homeland mission as well as the
counterinsurgency mission in the war zones.
Stop-loss will not be in effect, so soldiers will be able to leave the
Army or move to new assignments during the mission, and the
operational tempo will be variable.
Don't look for any extra time off, though. The at-home mission does
not take the place of scheduled combat-zone deployments and will take
place during the so-called dwell time a unit gets to reset and
regenerate after a deployment.
The 1st of the 3rd is still scheduled to deploy to either Iraq or
Afghanistan in early 2010, which means the soldiers will have been
home a minimum of 20 months by the time they ship out.
In the meantime, they'll learn new skills, use some of the ones they
acquired in the war zone and more than likely will not be shot at
while doing any of it.
They may be called upon to help with civil unrest and crowd control or
to deal with potentially horrific scenarios such as massive poisoning
and chaos in response to a chemical, biological, radiological, nuclear
or high-yield explosive, or CBRNE, attack.
Training for homeland scenarios has already begun at Fort Stewart and
includes specialty tasks such as knowing how to use the "jaws of life"
to extract a person from a mangled vehicle; extra medical training for
a CBRNE incident; and working with U.S. Forestry Service experts on
how to go in with chainsaws and cut and clear trees to clear a road or
area.
The 1st BCT's soldiers also will learn how to use "the first ever
nonlethal package that the Army has fielded," 1st BCT commander Col.
Roger Cloutier said, referring to crowd and traffic control equipment
and nonlethal weapons designed to subdue unruly or dangerous
individuals without killing them.
"It's a new modular package of nonlethal capabilities that they're
fielding. T

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