Walk softly

Teddy Roosevelt, a man who few would accuse of being “soft and unmasculine” famously said, “Walk softly and carry a big stick”. He understood an axiom our beautiful president does not: Tender your views with consideration and understanding of others, yet always know you have a stick on your side. (His stick must be bigger than Trump’s).

Despite the fact Americans have always declared their anti-militarism except as to our defense, Trump wants to use our military and money to show his toughness, to have the world at large know he is to be bowed to.

This parade would place us squarely with militaristic governments, the same governments and regimes we claim to harbor as enemies. We would join the world of Militaristic boasting, huffing and puffing, setting out the challenge to the world.

We do not NEED, nor do we WANT a president who has to be more than anybody or thing. Who sees his position as giving him the right to play soldier with our military. And this from a man who never served or fought for his right to do so.

Epidemic hits military. Trump furious.

Whoops. Excuse me while I get the shovel.

Nuclear Madness Map

Here’s a map showing various nuked sites and the carnage which would result if they were hit.

Now that we have Trump on the button, I thought these maps would be useful for those interested.

What’s really important is the military is looking to equip cruise missiles with low yield warheads. This keeps us within Teaty guidelines, but also creates the illusion these nukes would be survivable. That is until the low radiation levels start causing an increase in cancers in the next few years.

Image result for low yield nukes

Nukemap by Alex Wellerstein

Here’s a nifty little interactive map(s) showing the effects of a nuclear strike bsed on location, yield and other effects.

Missile Map

Here’s another map showing missiles and their capabilities.

Trumps Nuke plans raising alarm

The American ConservativeFeb 3, 2018
In effect, the congressionally mandated review calls for the U.S. to deploy two new types of lower yield nuclear warheads, generally defined as nuclear bombs below a five kiloton range (the one dropped on Hiroshima was 20 kilotons), that could be fitted onto a submarine-launched ballistic missile, and one …