In theory, James Bond is on my side – IF HE WERE ALIVE! Sounds like a good title for this post.
Last night I dreamed about an old friend who came into money – and did not give me a dime! We have not spoken in six months because she became a Trumpite. She wanted me to suffer for my choices.
Two choices I made, was to make my Bond – a woman! Then I made her a Lesbian. Then I had her go after the Russian nuclear program – and the President of the United Sates! I do not want a dime – for my choices! I just want to see Donald Trump declared A TRAITOR, and – LOCKED UP!
It is sickening to witness the CONSTANT CRISIS the makers of Bond movies are experiencing – especially after they killed-off James Bond. The fans and movie-goers are called upon to increase the Wigit-Interest and Mass Stock Making that makes money for just a few. Putin own ROSATOM.
““Vladimir Putin’s invasion of Ukraine was meant to bring Russia millions of new citizens, as well as the country’s fertile land, flush with mineral and energy resources,” Davis explains. “Instead, the war has caused monumental losses on the battlefield, and the exodus of the best and the brightest from Russia. Now, dwindling human resources are causing the Kremlin and its pliant mouthpieces to brainstorm about replenishing the gaping holes in Russia’s general population, workforce and military.”
Watch: Author/journalist believes Mar-a-Lago documents could contain nuclear counterstrike plans
AlterNet – Yesterday 6:50 AM
By Meaghan Ellis
Watch: Author/journalist believes Mar-a-Lago documents could contain nuclear counterstrike plans© AlterNet
A non-fiction author who has penned multiple books on the Secret Service, the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI), and the Trump White House, recently weighed in with his assessment of the recent search at Mar-a-Lago.
During an appearance on Fox News, Ronald Kessler, author of a book titled, “The Secrets of the FBI,” spoke with anchor Jesse Watters as he explained the possible nature of the classified documents that were recovered from former President Donald Trump’s resort.
Although Fox News has attempted to question the integrity of the Justice Department’s investigation, Kessler shed light on some of the highly sensitive documents that could have been stored at Mar-a-Lago. According to Kessler, those documents could contain information pertaining to how a president should take action in the event of a Russian nuclear attack.
“The level of classification that we’re talking about here for these documents, beyond top secret beyond sensitive compartmented, that could very well include the plans for counterstriking against Russia in the event of a nuclear attack,” Kessler explained.
Rosatom corporation is an important source of revenue for Moscow. It is one of the world’s leading suppliers of nuclear reactors. In addition, it is responsible for the Russian nuclear power industry, nuclear weapons division, nuclear-powered icebreaker fleet, and nuclear research institutions. More importantly, it represents Putin’s ability to establish and maintain the nuclear capabilities of multiple countries worldwide. It manages more than 300 companies and organizations involved in all stages of the nuclear weapon and power production chain. According to its annual report for 2020, the corporation’s ten-year portfolio of overseas orders reached $138.3 billion. Atomic power plant constructions abroad constituted $89.1 billion.
The corporation is entirely under the control of the Russian president, who sets its strategic objectives and appoints its director and the members of its supervisory board. In addition to conventional arms supplies, mercenaries, and a military base in the region, Putin actively uses Rosatom to expand Russian influence in the Middle East. Rosatom plays a key role in approaching and establishing closer ties with regional powers. Today, the corporation has a regional headquarters in Dubai in the United Arab Emirates (UAE) and plans to open a branch in Saudi Arabia. Despite Western sanctions on Russian exports, Rosatom still seeks to increase the number of its regional clients. When President Joe Biden announced a U.S. ban on Russian oil, gas, and coal imports in March, there was no mention of Rosatom. That exemption could be attributed to the dependency of the United States and its Western allies on Russian uranium, which made up 14 percent of U.S. uranium purchases in 2021 and 20 percent of EU imports of uranium in 2020. Sanctioning Rosatom after cutting Russian gas exports to Europe could aggravate the global energy crisis. That fact may give Rosatom the privilege and the freedom to act in the Middle East.
Russia has blocked the adoption of a joint declaration by a United Nations conference on nuclear disarmament.
Russia seized the Zaporizhzhia nuclear power early on in the war© AFP
The Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty, which is reviewed by its 191 signatories every five years, aims to prevent the spread of nuclear weapons.
Russia objected to a draft text citing “grave concern” over military activities around Ukraine’s nuclear plants, in particular Zaporizhzhia.
The 2022 meeting, which had been due in 2020, was delayed because of the Covid-19 pandemic. The failure to agree a joint declaration followed a four-week conference in New York.
The Australian foreign minister, Penny Wong, said she was “deeply disappointed” at the lack of agreement.
“Russia obstructed progress by refusing to compromise on proposed text accepted by all other states,” she said.
The US representative, Ambassador Bonnie Jenkins, said the US “deeply regrets this outcome, and even more so on Russia’s actions that led us here today”.
Russia was opposed to a section of the text expressing “grave concern” over military activities around Ukrainian power plants – including the Zaporizhzhia, which Russia seized early on in the war in Ukraine.
Related video: ‘Final UN Nuclear draft lacked balance’, Russia blocks document
The draft section also remarked on “the loss of control by the competent Ukrainian authorities over such locations as a result of those military activities, and their profound negative impact on safety”.
Russia’s representative, Igor Vishnevetsky said the draft final text lacked “balance”.
“Our delegation has one key objection on some paragraphs which are blatantly political in nature,” he said – adding that other countries also disagreed with the text.
The Dutch said they were “content with the useful discussions” but “very disappointed that we have not reached consensus”.
Chinn’s ambassador, meanwhile, said despite the lack of agreement, the process was “an important practice of common security and genuine multilateralism”.
The Non-Proliferation Treaty, backed by 190 countries in 1970, commits countries which signed up – including the US, Russia, France the UK and China – to reducing their stockpiles and bars others from acquiring nuclear weapons.
Last week the Zaporizhzhia nuclear power plant was temporarily disconnected from the power grid, raising fears of a possible radiation disaster.
Russia’s military took control of the plant, the largest nuclear plant in Europe, in early March, but it is still being operated by Ukrainian staff under difficult conditions.
The UN’s nuclear watchdog, the International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA), is expected to organised a trip to the Zaporizhzhia plant in the coming days to inspects facilities there.