There's so much meat to ponder in this article that I don't know where to begin, but much of it goes directly to my hypothesis, which I have outlined in recent blogs and interviews, that it appears Mr. Global is changing his operational and strategic method to implement a global order from the bottom-up approach (Earth first, then space), to a top-down approach (space first, then Earth). This article was shared by Ms. B.H., and it's well worth pondering very carefully:
There's actually two different threads in this article that I want to focus our attention on. First, the thread of the space force and its implications itself, especially the implications that touch upon the hypothesis of Breakaway civilizations and secret space programs. Second, the thread relating to Mr. Global's plans and my hypothesis of a change of strategy.
With respect to the first thread, consider these statements from the very beginning of the article:
They could be a combination of Top Guns and Thunderbirds - protecting the Earth using swarms of smart satellites.
To be called Space Mission Force, the U.S. Air Force Space Command has revealed its plans for a new type of soldier.
The group will utilise existing satellites and weapons to 'operate as warfighters' in orbit.
Naturally, there are many ways to parse and interpret that last italicized statement. However, one of them is surely that the USA is planning an actual space force of soldiers designed to deploy "in orbit", i.e., in space itself. From here, it's a short process to discover why such a force would be desired and needed: to perform tasks of repair that only humans can perform, and under conditions of military operations, i.e., under conditions when people are shooting at you. Additionally, such a force could conceivably be used for special types of assault and offensive operations.
But if one parses and interprets these statements in this way, it raises certain implications, not the least being that a means of rapid deployment of such "soldiernauts" will either have to be developed, or, conversely, that it is already covertly available. Enter the breakaway civilization/secret space program meme. Most readers here probably recall the affair of UK computer hacker Gary McKinnon, who allegedly hacked into US Department of Defense computers, and discovered (so he claims) indications of such a space force, with its own ships and crews, already in existence. If his claims are true, then what one is looking at here is simply the public acknowledgement and admission of such, albeit in a roundabout way. But lest we forget, there is actual "mainstream" confirmation of McKinnon's allegations, and they come from no less than Ronald Reagan himself, who in his memoirs wrote that when he took the presidency and was briefed on American capabilities, he was told that the USA had the capability to "spacelift" approximately 300 people, an amount far in excess of America's then publicly-known space shuttle spacelift capability. Of course, Reagan's comments could be a deliberate "disinformation" plant, or they could be the truth. It's up to the reader to decide.
When one turns to the second thread in this article - the ongoing dispute between Russia and the USA, with Russia's recent decision to publish the locations of all US satellites - one begins to see, I suspect, a little more confirmation of my hypothesis that Mr. Global is changing the strategy:
It comes as Russia has said that is planning to make public a comprehensive database of all the satellites, spacecraft and debris it has been tracking in orbit around the planet.
But unlike official lists published by the North American Aerospace Defense Command (NORAD), it has promised to include military satellites used by the United States and its allies.
While it might seem like an unlikely move for a country not known for its openness, details of Russia's military satellites are already public knowledge under information published by the US.
According to the Russian newspaper Izvestia, the Russian proposals, which they outlined at a meeting of the UN Committee on the Peaceful Uses of Outer Space in Vienna, are aimed at levelling the playfield.
Russia said it wanted details of all satellites to be held in a UN-run database designed for 'collecting, systemising, sharing and analysing information on objects and events in outer space'.
Their submission to the meeting is a sign of the growing tensions over exploration of outer space.