OUT OF MIND
The website includes a place for the public to turn in “Salute Reports,” which are described as:Counter Jade Helm, aka CJH, is a training exercise for the people. In response to the military’s multi-state training, called Jade Helm 2015, citizens will participate in an unofficial fashion to practice counter-insurgency, organizational and intelligence gathering and reporting skills.
CJH is not affiliated with the military’s training exercise.
The objective is not to stop or countermand the military’s training, but to practice our own skills. Anyone can participate. Groups within each state that will play host to the military are being established to streamline the process. Individuals not wishing to be affiliated with a group can also submit information to this website for analysis and publishing.
SALUTE reports are used by the military to report, in short form, enemy sightings. Containing only 6 sections, it’s quick, easy and effective. It’s also, but less commonly called a SPOT report. When troops observe activity of opposing forces, special targets or other assigned observation targets, SALUTE reports are generated and passed up, typically to the S-2 or intelligence section of the higher command level.
Wapo reportedly made several requests to observe Jade Helm and help quell public fears, but they were refused on the grounds that the exercise will be isolated and the identity of those involved needs to be protected. Wapo’s Dan Lamothe went on to point out this makes no sense, however, as Wapo journalists have been granted access to Special Forces during military drills before.Embedded reporters won’t be permitted at any point during the exercise, in which military officials say that secretive Special Operations troops will maneuver through private and publicly owned land in several southern states.
http://www.dcclothesline.com/2015/07/14/hundreds-in-texas-organize-counter-jade-helm-surveillance-operation/Eric Johnston, a 51-year-old retired firefighter and sheriff’s deputy who lives in Kerrville, is a surveillance team leader in Texas.
If a team member sees two Humvees full of soldiers driving through town, they’re going to follow them,” Johnston said. “And they’re going to radio back their ultimate location.”
They aren’t worried about martial law, he said, but feel like they can’t trust the government, and want to make sure the Military isn’t under orders to pull anything funny.
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