Woman In The Miltary Reveals It’s Darkest Secrets!

By Rylee 8 months ago

A secret UFO program

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I know you’ve stared up at the sky countless nights, wondering what mysteries lie beyond the darkness of space. Well, guess what? So has the military. So much so that the Pentagon has a UFO program in place; of course, they will laugh off any such allegations as ludicrous.

They investigated Big Foot

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Is Big Foot real? If you believe the Disney movies, yes! Otherwise, no. But I cannot confirm that entirely. I leave it up to the military, who investigated one of our time’s most mysterious creatures. 40 years later, they released a report dismissing Big Foot’s existence. Do you believe them?

Mind control experiments

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This may explain why I ordered McNuggets at McDonald’s the other day when I wanted the Big Mac. While the military couldn’t care less about my diet, they care about controlling you. They conducted a mind-control project dubbed MK-ULTRA but gave up when they made no progress. Or so they say.

The Castro Sea shell assassination plan

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Since Castro, someone who loved scuba diving and was also a huge threat to the US, the military devised a plan to assassinate him by concealing an explosive in a conch shell at one of his favored dive spots. They thought better of it and backed out. But just that they thought of it doesn’t sit right with me.

Track 61

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Never heard of it? That’s because it was a secret underground passageway for President Roosevelt. He, and wealthy politicians alike, would use it to move into the capital undetected, and only recently became public knowledge after its abandonment. Feel free to check out it when you next visit NYC.

Spy cats

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Is your favorite companion leading a double life? Does she go missing to report your every move to a higher power? No. The military tried to train spy kitties for reconnaissance projects in Russia. They failed since cats don’t recognize us as their owners, let alone their masters.

Area 51

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Area 51 and alien conspiracies go together like two peas in a pod. However, the US military has denied severally that this base is nothing more than your run-of-the-mill military installation. The rumor mills suggest otherwise, depicting it as a cover-up for alien technology testing.

Project Sunshine

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In the 1950s, the US government was keen to test out the effects of radioactive warfare on human cadavers, numbering at least 900. Seeking permission to test on that many bodies would be an uphill task. So, they stole real corpses! Makes you wonder what else goes on behind closed government doors.

The first moon plan

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No, I’m not talking about Neil Armstrong and the famous “one small step for man” thing. Before that, the military had plans to carry out nuclear bombardments on the moon to test new weaponry. Fortunately, they shelved those plans and went with the former.

Nazi scientists in the army

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Keep your friends close and your enemies even closer. The military took that all too seriously in 1945, demonstrating their non-discriminatory hiring process by employing Nazi engineers and scientists. Gives a whole new meaning to the phrase, “If you can’t beat them, join them,” doesn’t it?

Cuba did it

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A rejected proposal on President Kennedy’s desk revealed diabolic ways to sanction a military intervention against Castro’s Cuba. The memo suggested acts of terror against Americans, which would then be blamed on Cuba, thus justifying any intervention by the US military. Kennedy vetoed the memo.

Muammar Gaddafi murder

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“What did I do to you?” Those were Muammar Gaddafi’s  (Libyan president and alleged terrorist) last words before he met his end due to a bullet wound. While there remains raging debate on whether he died in the crossfire or was killed in cold blood, the US military involvement raises eyebrows.

Bombing Laos

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Do you know what country holds the record for the most bombed country globally per capita? The relatively unknown Asian nation of Laos. And do you know who was dropping all the bombs like it was a 4th of July extravaganza? You guessed it- the United States military.

Testing chemical weapons on citizens

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If you thought you’d seen it all, we’re just getting started. This happened way back in the ‘50s. To test out new biological and chemical weapons, the military would disperse chemical agents such as Zinc cadmium sulfide on the general populace across various parts of America.

Immigrants in the military

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The Union Army emerged during the American Civil War as a resistance force to “free the South” from slavery and oppression. It was under President Abraham Lincoln’s authority, but you may not know that 33% of the army at the time was comprised of immigrants.

Dumping nerve agents in the ocean

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After World War II, the US military had a surplus of chemical weapons. The higher-ups thought it would be a great idea to dump over 400,000 of them into the ocean, including landmines, rockets, and nerve agents. And they did just that through to the 1970s.

Taunting enemies

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The US military had been involved in several military interventions in Afghanistan in the early 2000s. According to former servicemen, they would taunt enemies into a fight they could not win by using derogatory terms such as “lady men” or “cowardly dogs.”

Created a flying saucer (Almost)

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While it might seem like something straight out of a science-fiction movie, the US Air Force contemplated building a flying saucer. If you’re finding this hard to believe, you should look up the declassified blueprints for the program, dubbed “Project 1974.”

The My Lai Massacre

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In 1968, up to 504 unarmed civilians, including helpless children and women, died at the hands of a bloodthirsty American platoon in My Lai, Vietnam. The military tried in vain to cover it up. However, just one CO was brought to book, and he walked off with a slap on the wrist.

A Hydrogen bomb is missing

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Do you know how you misplace your phone or car keys? The military took clumsy to a whole new level. Following a B-52 bomber crash in Greenland, reports have emerged that the military may have recovered all but one of the hydrogen bombs on board. Add this to the list of things to keep you up at night!

USS Jimmy Carter and Mission 7

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What was Jimmy Carter’s Mission 7? I’d love to know as well. The USS Jimmy Carter was a nuclear-powered, fast-attack submarine that earned the Presidential Unit Citation, handed out for “extraordinary heroism in action against an armed enemy.” What they did to earn it remains unknown to date.

Uranium bullets

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The military uses depleted uranium bullets to create armor-piercing rounds that can make light work of heavily armored enemy vehicles. Conversely, the military also uses super-dense material to create tank armor. The problem is that depleted uranium is still a radiation health hazard.

“Stole” an island

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On the picturesque shores of Diego Garcia, lies a formidable US military installation. But do you know what the military did to get the island? It kicked to the curb over 1,000 natives. They were relocated to a reluctant Mauritius, with the country only accepting the deal after a $793,000 payment.

Robots in the army

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In 1968, cyborgs and robots were just the reserves of movies and the imagination. However, it turns out that the military already had a robot of their own in their ranks by that point in time, called CAM, short for Cybernetic Anthropomorphous Machine.

Owns 30,000,000 acres of land

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We’ve seen how the Department of Defense obtains land for its military expansions. It, therefore, should come as no surprise that the military has to its name more than 30 million acres of land across the planet. That’s almost three times the size of Croatia!

Ejected women from the army

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1776 was a different and dark time for the military. Women were prohibited from joining. Disguised as a man, Deborah Sampson enrolled and fought for a year against British enemies. She was found out after sustaining a severe injury in battle and was discharged honorably thereafter.

Stargate Project

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The military has had a long-running fascination with psychic and outworldly phenomena. Between 1978 and 1995, the military investigated out-of-body experiences or “remote viewing.” If successful, I reckon this might have made for an enthralling upgrade in spy tactics.

The military is a massive polluter

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The military burns through 22 gallons of fuel per soldier per day, with armies accounting for at least 5% of greenhouse gas emissions globally. And with these figures just being a rough estimate given that militaries don’t care to report it, their environmental footprint may be much bigger.

The Navy has “UFO” footage

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The military has been recording UFO activity, and footage has leaked online showing encounters between UFOs and Navy aircraft. The military denied any knowledge of meeting with little, green men; instead, they said they were documenting “unexplained aerial phenomena.” You be the judge.

The military built an insect spy UAV

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It may sound like a scene from a James Bond movie, but this is real. Billed as the “Insectothopter,” this was a tiny drone they had designed to pass off as a dragonfly. If they did that in the 70s, I shudder at what they do now. Think twice about the odd, overly clingy bee!