A recent report in the CFR magazine ‘Foreign Policy’ (echoed by the Kremlin’s mouthpiece Russia Today), about the navy SEALS Special Atomic Demolition Munition (SAMD) teams during the cold war, has Inadvertently disclosed a possible operational framework for the 9/11 false flag.
We have long claimed that the only known mechanism capable of explaining the observed effects of the massive detonations and subsequent collapse of WTC towers 1 and 2 was a couple of backpack nukes, possibly purchased in the black market from a pool of 84 such devices that disappeared off Russian arsenal after the collapse of the Soviet Union.
It now seems like the black-ops teams who planted those backpacks in the basements of the towers were comprised of rogue veterans of the SAMD program, which bears uncanny similarity to the European GLADIO program, albeit of the far more dangerous atomic variety. GLADIO was meant to be a stay behind guerrilla network, capable of sabotaging enemy facilities in case of Soviet invasion – but the invasion never came. The GLADIO infrastructure was used instead to carry out terror attacks in Italy, mostly false-flags under the guise of Arab nationalist terrorism.
SAMD was meant to operate in a similar manner in case of a Soviet invasion, but using backpack nukes instead of ordinary explosives. The rationale was that small nuclear devices will be able to counter the massive Soviet superiority in manpower and equipment without resorting to the suicidal measure of a global thermonuclear war. Officially disbanded in 1989,it now seems like SAMD capabilities simply went underground for a decade until they detonated beneath the World Trade Center in New York.
While detonating those Russian made nukes would have left no trace in the official US army logistical records, the globalist perpetrators of 9/11 nevertheless needed rogue black-ops teams they could trust enough with a live nuke that could be brought covertly to the WTC basements. It seems like SAMD veterans may have provided the manpower pool for the job.
Skiing down a mountain and into a battlefield with a nuclear bomb strapped to your back seems like something you’d see only in a James Bond movie, but that’s just one of the things the US elite military personnel were trained to do during the Cold War.
In a detailed report by ‘Foreign Policy’ [the CFR magazine], the publication chronicles the creation of the Special Atomic Demolition Munition (SAMD), a portable nuclear weapon that could be carried into battlefield by a single solider. During the Cold War’s final 25 years, Navy SEALs and Army Special Forces were trained to carry these “backpack nukes” beyond enemy lines where, if necessary, they’d be used to destroy valuable infrastructure and keep opposing forces at bay.
Concerned with the Soviet Union’s military advantage over the United States and its allies in terms of manpower and traditional weaponry, President Dwight Eisenhower looked to enhancing the country’s nuclear capabilities as a way to level the playing field. His “New Look” strategy, however, promised “massive retaliation” to any form of aggression by the Soviet Union – a bold strategy that in reality left the US with little room to maneuver.
“In the event that communist forces launched a limited, non-nuclear attack, the president would have to choose between defeat at the hands of a superior conventional force or a staggeringly disproportionate (and potentially suicidal) strategic nuclear exchange that would kill hundreds of millions of people,” the report stated.
In an attempt to develop targeted nuclear weapons that wouldn’t cause as many casualties, the SAMD was born. Often strapped to a soldier’s back, the 58-pound bomb made it difficult for soldiers to maneuver through a war zone, and those chosen to carry the device – known as the “Green Light” teams – underwent extensive training to ensure they could deliver the bomb, even at the expense of their own lives.
“I think that my first reaction was that I didn’t believe it,” former Green Light member Ken Richter told Foreign Policy. “Because everything that I’d seen prior to that, World War II, showed this huge weapon. And we were going to put it on our backs and carry it? I thought they were joking.”
More powerful than the bomb dropped on Hiroshima, though, the SAMD was no laughing matter. US forces would be subjected to eight to 12 hours of training a day when it came to using the device, and in some cases troops would parachute out of planes with the SAMD dangling below them in a protective case, dive underwater with it in a pressurized case, or, yes, ski down a mountain with bomb attached to them.
“I had a lot of people that I interviewed for our team,” Richter recalled. “Once they found out what the mission was, they said, ‘No, thanks. I’d rather go back to Vietnam.’ “
Fortunately, these weapons were never actually used. US allies were not particularly fond of the idea of detonating numerous nuclear devices across their countries, while others within the American military questioned the whole enterprise.
“In our hearts, we knew nobody was going to give control of these to a bunch of big old boys running around the countryside,” Tom Davis, another Green Light member, told Foreign Policy. “We just didn’t believe it was ever going to happen.”
The SADM program was officially halted in 1989, after the Defense and Energy departments found it to be “obsolete.”