NY Times: Russian Ships Near Data Cables Are Too Close for U.S. Comfort
By DAVID E. SANGER and ERIC SCHMITT
“We read and rebut their vile crap so you won’t have to!”
For this piece of Yellow Journalism, Sulzberger’s Slimes enlists two of its big shot “correspondents” — David Sanger (cough-cough) and Eric Schmitt (possible cough-cough and two-time winner of the “prestigious” Pulitzer Prize) — to frighten us all with tales of Russian submarines lurking about in close proximity to our underseas Internet cables. Our first reflex is to laugh – but considering the historical reality of “predictive false-flag pre-programming” – the journalistic joke of Messrs. Sanger & Schmitt may not be a laughing matter.
Let’s examine this selected excerpts from this newest version of “The Hunt For Red October”.
Schmitt and Sanger are the type of dirty hacks that Publisher Joseph Pulitzer (cough-cough) would have hired. Putrid Pulitzer, along with competitor William Randolph Hearst, shamelessly incited for the Spanish-American War of 1898.
Schmitt and Sanger: Russian submarines and spy ships are aggressively operating near the vital undersea cables that carry almost all global Internet communications,…
Analysis: The subs are “aggressively operating”? What the bloody hell does that mean? Are the subs biting surfers? Harassing dolphins?
Schmitt and Sanger: … raising concerns among some American military and intelligence officials that the Russians might be planning to attack those lines in times of tension or conflict.
Analysis: “American military and intelligence officials” — the same cast of characters who “raised concern” about “Iraq’s Weapons of Mass Destruction”; and Assad’s “gassing of children”; and Putin’s mythical “invasion” of Crimea. No thanks! “Talk to the hand”, bloody no-good liars!
“Aggressively operating” submarines? Talk to the hand, Dr. Strangelove.
Schmitt and Sanger: The issue goes beyond old worries during the Cold War that the Russians would tap into the cables — a task American intelligence agencies also mastered decades ago.
Analysis: Oh? Are you two ass-clowns saying that the U.S. can not only “tap into the cables”, but that this nasty task was “mastered decades ago”? We must have missed that headline story. Sure sounds like “aggressive operating” to us!
Schmitt and Sanger: The alarm today is deeper: The ultimate Russian hack on the United States could involve severing the fiber-optic cables at some of their hardest-to-access locations to halt the instant communications on which the West’s governments, economies and citizens have grown dependent.
Analysis: Total crap! Russia would never undertake such an aggressive action to start World War III – unless the U.S. attacked first.
Schmitt and Sanger: While there is no evidence yet of any cable cutting,..
Analysis: OK. Heart palpitation time. Sugar, you have my permission to go full blown psycho on this one.
“No evidencse”?! If there issn’t any &^%$#^ evidencse of wrong-doing; then why would you %$#(&% sscumbags even bother writing ssuch a provocative sstory?!!
Schmitt and Sanger: … the concern is part of a growing wariness among senior American and allied military and intelligence officials over the accelerated activity by Russian armed forces around the globe.
Analysis: Ah, those “senior military and intelligence officials”, again. These are the same crazed cast of villains who operate as many as 1,000 troop, proxy and missile bases “around the globe” — many of them encircling Russia. Project much, Dr. Strangelove?
“The Russians are coming! “The Russians are coming!”
Schmitt and Sanger: At the same time, the internal debate in Washington illustrates how the United States is increasingly viewing every Russian move through a lens of deep distrust.
Analysis: Classic criminal psycho behavior — accusing the innocent of not being “trustworthy” when it is the Globo-Zionist U.S. that should be viewed “through a lens of deep distrust” — given how it has been setting the world on fire as far back as 1898.
Schmitt and Sanger: “I’m worried every day about what the Russians may be doing,” said Rear Adm. Frederick J. Roegge, commander of the Navy’s submarine fleet in the Pacific.
Analysis: Rear Adm. Roegge is talking out of his own rear. Only a paranoid ignoramus or a filthy warmongering liar would say that “what the Russians may be doing” is a cause for daily worry.
Schmitt and Sanger: Cmdr. William Marks (cough-cough?), a Navy spokesman in Washington, said: “It would be a concern to hear any country was tampering with communication cables; however, due to the classified nature of submarine operations, we do not discuss specifics.”
Analysis: Of course! The good old “We-can’t-tell-you-how-we-know-what-we-know-because-it’s-classified” trick. Very well, Cmdr. Marks, we shall take your word at face value. (rolling eyes)
Schmitt and Sanger: One NATO ally, Norway, is so concerned that it has asked its neighbors for aid in tracking Russian submarines.
Analysis: The pathetic p-words of de-balled Norway ought to be more “concerned” about the rape epidemic brought to its once gentle society by the real invaders pouring in from the Turd World.
Schmitt and Sanger: The operations are consistent with Russia’s expanding military operations into places like Crimea, eastern Ukraine and Syria…
Analysis: (Deep sigh, face-palm) All proxy problems engineered by CIA – NGO’s – “Muslim”mercenaries.
I know Vlad …. I know.
Schmitt and Sanger: “The risk here is that any country could cause damage to the system and do it in a way that is completely covert, without having a warship with a cable-cutting equipment right in the area,” said Michael Sechrist, a former project manager for a Harvard-M.I.T. research project funded in part by the Defense Department.
Analysis: This statement truly is cause for “concern”! “Any country” damaging the system “covertly” could mean the U.S. inflicting the wound on itself — or — our “best ally” in the Middle East (cough-cough) dispatching one of its state-of-the-art German subs to do the job.
Schmitt and Sanger: So important are undersea cables that the Department of Homeland Security lists their landing areas — mostly around New York, Miami and Los Angeles — at the top of its list of “critical infrastructure.”
Analysis: If this means, and it appears as though it does, that the dangerous DHS has “protective” jurisdiction over our underseas cables, well —
“We got problems. Drink up, sweetie.”