It is currently 20 Jun 2019, 11:56

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  • PatriKAnglish20 minutes ago
    send registered mail, and if it's not signed for,,,uh oh
  • PatriKAnglish20 minutes ago
    they'll let you know
  • PatriKAnglish20 minutes ago
    really cops are fastest
  • Ldyhorse19 minutes ago
    alright, i'm out of here for a bit...have a luncheon date with a tall handsome 24 year old... ;) (grandson)
  • PatriKAnglish19 minutes ago
    ^^^ bon apetit!
  • comet18 minutes ago
    hehehe have fun ldyhorse :)
  • Ldyhorse18 minutes ago
    he and his fiance are treating grandma and grandpa to lunch
  • PatriKAnglish17 minutes ago
    where to?
  • Ldyhorse17 minutes ago
    pizza hut... lol
  • PatriKAnglish17 minutes ago
  • comet17 minutes ago
    extra mushrooms
  • comet13 minutes ago
    omg im not in my body , get back here body where the hell you think you going without me
  • PatriKAnglish12 minutes ago
    where's your body going? if you know,,,
  • comet8 minutes ago
    i don't know the lady on clydes show said we were not in our body our body was in us ??????????????????/
  • PatriKAnglish8 minutes ago
    oh lord,,,potato, potahto
  • PatriKAnglish7 minutes ago
    a regular rhetorical nonobservation
  • MrRho7 minutes ago
  • PatriKAnglish7 minutes ago
    heeeere we go
  • comet6 minutes ago
    uhh ohh
  • MrRho4 minutes ago
    (11 June 2019)
  • comet1 minute ago
    Chapter III III-2 JP 3-72 Emergency Action Procedures of the Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff; and JP 5-0, Joint Planning.f. In circumstances defined in Allied nuclear doctrine, Supreme Headquarters Allied Powers, Europe, can call on nuclear planners at US and Allied defense cooperation agreements organizations, and USSTRATCOM, for information to assist in formulating Supreme Allied Commander, Europe’s, advice to NATO’s Nuclear Planning Group. 2. Targeting The joint targeting cycle and supporting doctrine provide the geographic combatant commander (GCC), supported by USSTRATCOM, with a comprehensive, iterative, and logical methodology to perform nuclear targeting to generate desired effects and achieve objectives. Pertinent references include JP 3-60, Joint Targeting; JP 3-09, Joint Fire Support; and CJCSI 3370.01, Target Development Standards. 3. Intelligence Supporta. A variety of agencies within the intelligence community provide vital input to three areas: (1) Identification of military targets (facilities or forces) that meet targeting objectives. This requires looking at adversary facilities and force laydown by function and determining their impact on the functionality of the adversary system. (2) Examination of facilities and forces to determine vulnerability to nuclear weapons effects. This step involves the physical characterization of the facility (e.g., size, construction, location); the location, movement, and disposition of forces; and adversary behavior to support planning to create the desired effect. (3) Monitoring of detonations and their effects. Such collection would likely require reallocation of selected assets; such reallocation (such as to USSTRATCOM) should be preplanned and would likely occur at declaration of hostilities.
  • MrRho1 minute ago
    The US Navy is sending ships to where debris from the downed drone is reportedly floating (in international waters, according to reports).
  • cometjust now
    Planning and Targeting III-3 guidance for integrating nuclear weapons in the CCMD’s campaign plan is established early in the planning process to effectively make such options and plans available to the President. Clear guidance will assist the staff in understanding targeting and mitigation parameters and aiding in ensuring key elements the commander requires for conducting operations are available. Integration of nuclear weapons into a theater of operations requires the consideration of multiple variables. Using nuclear weapons could create conditions for decisive results and the restoration of strategic stability. Specifically, the use of a nuclear weapon will fundamentally change the scope of a battle and create conditions that affect how commanders will prevail in conflict. Weapons, platforms, weather conditions, and planning requirements are unique in the case of nuclear weapons due to their prompt and sustained effects. As such, careful deliberation of nuclear weapons use includes their impact on future operations throughout the operational environment. Refer to JP 5-0, Joint Planning, and JP 3-0, Joint Operations, for more information on commander’s guidance. b. Emergent Targets and Adaptive Planning. In crisis or conflict, there may be a requirement to strike additional (follow on and/or emerging) targets in support of war-termination or other strategic objectives. Commanders must maintain the capability to rapidly identify and strike previously unidentified or newly emerging targets. This capability includes planning for, and being able to perform, time-sensitive or adaptive planning for newly identified targets by maintaining flexibility in planning for availability of weapons and delivery systems for striking these targets. Refer to Emergency Action Procedures of the Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, Volume VIII, Adaptive Planning Procedures, for guidance on the coordination between the CCMDs. c. Weapon Application Considerations. The unique effects of nuclear weapons require the staff to consider additional factors when planning for their operational employment. While not all-inclusive, the following considerations should be addressed during the planning process. (1) Yield Selection. The intensity of the blast wave, thermal effects, radiation effects, and the size of the affected area depend on the amount of energy released by the detonation. US weapons have varying yields, enabling the planning staff to select a weapon commensurate with the desired effect. (2) Height of Burst (HOB). A weapon may be set to detonate at or near the Earth’s surface. Some weapons may be employed at higher altitudes. Selection of HOB enables planners to take advantage of the incident blast wave, with resulting dynamic air pressures to vary the effect on the target. A higher HOB may be selected to alter the weapons effects footprint or to avoid the production of fallout. Some high-altitude bursts, in excess of 100,000 feet, will produce widespread electromagnetic pulse (EMP) events, which may affect non-EMP-hardened systems. Adverse effects on adjacent allies and partners, as well as the enemy, must be considered

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