Today I review this short piece from VZGLIAD, by reporter Dmitry Zubarev. Zubarev, in turn is basically just restating (without linking his source – grrrr!) a piece from the German Left-Marxist newspaper Junge Welt. Fortunately, although my German is a little rusty these days, I managed to find Zubarev’s source material (via linking to the Junge Welt online portal, then typing in the search word “Ulm”, and I found this piece from yesterday. The original (German) reporter is Von Jörg Kronauer, and the headline reads:
NATO Command in Ulm is Preparing for War
Zubarev, in his version of the headline, helpfully adds “against Russia”. To which the average burgher might just go “Duh”.
So, the German Bundeswehr, along with NATO command are preparing to launch a war against Russia. Yawn. Just like the last one (which worked out so well for Germany), this one will be launched from German territory and heading East through Poland. The German city of Ulm plays an important role in the invasion: This is where all the activities and logistics will be coordinated from the rear, while the German and American soldiers effortlessly conquer city after city in their amazing Blitzkrieg.
NATO’s plan is to quickly put all their front-line units into place the moment the war officially begins. No delays, no glitches, no foobars. The American war center will operate out of the beautiful city of Norfolk, Virginia. Once the starting gun goes off the NATO military geniuses will instantly move all necessary forces and equipment across the Atlantic Ocean, and into Ulm. This beautiful city located on the Danube River and sporting a population of around 120,000 people, which has been settled since Neolithic times circa 5,000 BC, will be buzzing with activity. NATO bigwigs will be stationed here and spend their days looking at maps and moving units into their starting positions.
This Ulm command center is expected to be fully up and running by the beginning of 2021. [Doing the math, that gives Russia around 15 months or so to either get ready for the assault, or start learning German.]
Meanwhile, American troops are being dispatched, even as we speak, from the great state of Texas into the historically relevant nation of Poland. These forces will include around 3,500 soldiers and 2,000 units of military technology, including 85 Abrams tanks and 120 Bradleys. Which is pretty much all it takes to bring down Russia, what with its decaying army and stuff.
Yesterday (Tuesday, 9/17) NATO representatives gathered at a conference in Ulm to concretize their project of setting up this Joint Support Enabling Command (JSEC). The JSEC has been in the planning stages since 2018, but now it’s almost ready to rock and roll. Meanwhile, plans are also underway for the deployment of U.S. troops through Dutch ports crossing through Germany into Poland.
NATO planners discovered, during their war games Operation Atlantic Resolve, that troop transport through European countries is an issue now, just as in Napoleon’s time. Many roads, bridges and underpasses in Eastern and South-Eastern Europe can not withstand heavy US military equipment or are simply too small for large military vehicles. German Brigadier General Hartmut Renk reported that much improvement was necessary in the area of, say, having prior information about a proposed route. Lest, you know, like, a tank get stuck in an underpass, that would be embarrasing. Hartmut not only works for the German army, but is also Chief of Staff of the U.S. Army for Europe. Which shows the crucial importance which the Americans place on the nation of Germany as the nuclear crater staging area of its future invasion of Russia. And also because the Germans have so much experience invading Russia.
In conclusion: this JSEC thing is up and running now, and will be ready to organize the logistics of the invasion of the Russia. Which is slated to start in early 2021, so mark your calendars. Once the Americans and Germans figure out how to deal with that whole issue with the bridges and underpasses and stuff. I bet Hitler never had these problems…