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The Curious Case of the Destroyed Russian Nuclear Radar: Potential False Flag Operation Revisited

The Curious Case of the Destroyed Russian Nuclear Radar: Potential False Flag Operation Revisited

The Curious Case of the Destroyed Russian Nuclear Radar: A Potential False Flag?

Introduction

It's undeniable that Ukraine has become a proxy battleground between Russia and the West. While the conflict has largely remained within Ukraine's borders, recent events suggest a potential escalation. The destruction of Russian "over the horizon" radar stations in the past two weeks, allegedly by Ukraine, raises questions about the possibility of a false flag operation.

The Attacks

The targeted radar stations, Voronezh-DM, were located outside the city of Orsk and the region of Krasnodar, far from the front lines in Ukraine. These attacks are the furthest Ukraine has reportedly struck into Russia, but the wider implications of these strikes have been largely ignored by mainstream media.

Implications of the Attacks

The radar systems targeted by these attacks are designed to detect high altitude ballistic missiles and act as an early warning system for nuclear attacks. The destruction of these systems could lead Russia to believe they are being prepared for a nuclear strike, putting them on high alert. Furthermore, these systems are used to identify false positive alerts of nuclear attacks, meaning Russia's ability to detect a non-nuclear strike has been reduced.

The Role of NATO

It's highly unlikely that these attacks could have been carried out by Ukraine without significant assistance from NATO. The complexity of these strikes would require extensive planning, intelligence, and technology, all of which Ukraine would likely need to source from NATO. This raises questions about NATO's involvement and approval of these attacks.

The Potential Outcomes

The destruction of Russia's nuclear defenses could trigger a number of outcomes. Russia could launch their own warheads in response to a non-nuclear strike, or they could be blinded to missile events unrelated to the Ukraine war. Alternatively, NATO and Ukraine could be sending a message that if Russia threatens a nuclear attack, they might be hit first. This could lead Russia to launch without warning.

Conclusion

The timing of these attacks, just weeks before a planned Ukraine "peace conference" in Switzerland, raises further questions. Could a major attack during the conference be used to rally support for total NATO intervention? Or could the establishment be trying to create a scenario where Russia overreacts to an event, leading the public to believe Russia is a legitimate nuclear threat? These are questions we must consider as we observe the unfolding situation.

What are your thoughts?

This situation raises many questions and concerns. What do you think about the potential for a false flag operation? Share this article with your friends and discuss. Don't forget to sign up for the Daily Briefing, delivered every day at 6pm.

Some articles will contain credit or partial credit to other authors even if we do not repost the article and are only inspired by the original content.

Some articles will contain credit or partial credit to other authors even if we do not repost the article and are only inspired by the original content.

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