Uncategorized

2 ‘dark ships’ were spotted near the Nord Stream pipeline leaks days before the explosions were detected, satellite data analysis firm says

ed note–we will forgo the usual extended commentary on this in favor of something that accompanied a story appearing on this humble little informational endeavor many, many moons ago, to wit–

Our unesteemed Hebraic author’s assertion that these subs will be used for ‘gathering intelligence’ and will be able to ‘covertly infiltrate enemy waters’ needs to be viewed in its proper light–‘enemy waters’ means EVERYONE, as it is the nature of the Jewish state to be at war with the entire world, just as she has stated on occasions too numerous to recount here.

As well as–

Israel has no need for submarines for any other reason than to terrorize other countries around the world and to get wars started whereby she is able to avoid being discovered as the instigator, plain and simple, and the primary target of these subs is not the Palestinians, the Syrians, or even the Iranians, but the US and the West, which today’s version of ancient Judea views as the modern day progeny of yesterday’s Romans who destroyed the Jewish state and brought into existence the much-lamented ‘2,000 years of persecution’ for the ‘wandering Jew’.

 

And finally, this

The reason that these subs are ‘needed for Israel’s survival’ is because they will be used first as instruments of nuclear blackmail against all nations of the world who are forced to give over their treasure to the Jewish state in the form of ‘aid’ and ‘reparations’ as well as using them for reasons of perpetrating false flag attacks in order to get wars started, such as the current war in the Middle East that began immediately after 9/11.

 

BusinessInsider.com

Two ‘dark ships’ were spotted near the Nord Stream leaks, a satellite data analysis firm says.

It detected 25 ships near the leak sites, two of which had turned off their trackers, Wired’s Matt Burgess reported.

A ship turning off its AIS tracker is largely seen as a red flag on international waters.

Two ships with their trackers turned off sailed near the leak sites of the Nord Stream 2 pipelines just days before the pipelines were ripped open by subsea explosions, a satellite data analysis firm says.

The vessels were both between 311 feet and 426 feet long, and had their automatic identification systems, or AIS trackers, switched off, said Jerry Javornicky, the cofounder of SpaceKnow, Wired’s Matt Burgess reported.

‘They had their beacons off, meaning that there was no information about their movement, and they were trying to keep their location information and general information hidden from the world,’ Javornicky told the outlet.

Javornicky said SpaceKnow found 25 ships passing through an area with a several-mile radius around the leak sites, Wired reported. Two of those vessels did not have their AIS data turned on, Javornicky said, per Wired.

The International Maritime Organization mandates that ships with cargo of 330 tons or more, as well as passenger ships of any size, have to turn on their AIS trackers on international voyages.

A ship switching off a transponder is often seen as a red flag, and such a practice is common for vessels engaged in illicit activities such as illegal fishing, human trafficking, and dodging sanctions. US authorities call it a deceptive shipping practice, and advise ports to be wary of ships that manipulate their trackers.

Otto Tabuns, the director of the NGO Baltic Security Foundation, told Wired that it’s rare for a ship to turn off its AIS transmitter in the Baltic Sea unless the vessel had ‘clandestine objectives.’

Javornicky’s claims come as Western European nations continue to investigate the leaks in the Nord Stream pipelines, which make up the largest network supplying natural gas from Russia to Europe.

Several underwater explosions in late September ruptured the Nord Stream pipelines in the Baltic Sea, but it’s still unclear what — or who — is responsible for the damage. Russia, Ukraine, the US, and the UK have all been accused of sabotage, though all have denied such allegations.

German officials said shortly after the leaks that they suspected the gas pipelines were sabotaged by Russia, while Denmark and Sweden said in a letter to the UN that they believed ‘several hundred kilos’ of explosives were used to damage the pipes.

All three nations have kept their findings under wraps.