Sarah Palin: Russia Wins While America Sits On Its Ass (pardon my Великорусский язык)

crew-2231211Most people in the know are quite pleased with Donald Trumps cabinet selections.

 

There is nothing to be said in a negative manner of his pick, Rep. Cathy McMorris Rogers, time will tell.

Sarah Palin could have done the job expertly in that she had the experience dealing with Exxon as Governor of Alaska, telling the company if they did not drill on their leases she would sell the to another company willing to do so.

 Sarah Palin not being considered for any Trump cabinet positions (Source)

Donald Trump’s pick for secretary of the interior, who could open lands for drilling, is a climate change denier

Rep. Cathy McMorris Rodgers is also an ardent opponent regulations on greenhouse gas emissions.

 

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Colonel Allen West met with President-elect Donald Trump’s foreign policy team on Monday, including Vice President-elect Mike Pence, Mike Flynn and KT McFarland.

Allen West rescues a group of so-called experts with his historical knowledge of Islam and the principal battles during the Crusades.

 

He may not be joining the upcoming administration, though.

 

After the meeting, West told reporters that he discussed national security issues with the president-elect, but said he was not offered a position.

“I mean they know my reputation very well,” he said.

“I’m just a simple soldier and I’m the third of four generations that served this country going back to my father in World War II, and we still have a relative of ours that is continuing to serve in the Army now.” (Source)

Sarah Palin

The Young Conservatives

December 21, 2016

 

Donald Trump's pick for secretary of the interior, who could open up lands for drilling, is a climate change denier

 

Russia just built and employed icebreakers to control Northern passageways while busily flagging life-sustaining resource-rich undersea acreage, with zero push back from the U.S

In laymen’s terms, The Great Bear seized on America’s weak “uni-party” that controls our government, and watched our politicians go along to get along with Obama’s agenda built on disdain for an “all of the above” energy plan, a nonchalant attitude about bankrupting our government, and overall ignorance about purpose of national borders.

Way to go Democrats. And capitulating Republicans.

See the entire article below.

The uni-party was amply warned by average Americans for eight years. We said we must secure borders – including up North via controlling transportation corridors that Russia wants. I said we must plant the flag to claim our underseas resources, we have to explore, and we must drill, baby.

Despite the ridicule, we kept up the chant until finally ousting shortsighted politicians who heretofore fooled voters into believing they, in self-preservation mode, had our interests at heart.

We knew of which we spoke.

We watched other nations innovate and build infrastructure – and lay claim to the Arctic – whilst our leaders slept. Our pleas for leadership’s great awakening were ignored, or at best, mocked. As more and more land got locked up, we got locked out of opportunity to safely develop God-given natural resources for mankind’s responsible use.

Why do you think Pres. Abe Lincoln’s cabinet purchased Alaska from Russia? Because they were paying attention. Secretary of State William Seward was criticized and shunned for insisting this most northern region’s valuable resources and our strategic location on the globe would someday help secure the Union. But at only two-cents an acre for territory twice as big as Texas, Seward ignored humiliating media slander, confident the Arctic’s holdings fit Lincoln’s agenda to someday reunite the USA. Lincoln’s cabinet trumped Russia with the Alaska purchase.

But where are we today? Instead of shoring up necessities for security in a dangerous world, our government’s priorities wasted time, energy and money we don’t have. Instead of competing to win against The Great Bear, we poked it.

The Left’s suddenly convenient blame game against Russian President Putin has been to deflect from failure. America’s alpha male pack in charge is intimidated by Putin and instead of pulling up their mom jeans to better position us, they pivot to stir up fights for things like a grown man’s “right” to pee in a little girl’s bathroom.

Say what you will about Putin; I say I have respect for our neighbor, for you never have to guess on who’s side he is committed.

Without a doubt the Left’s failure set us back. But we still have the energy supplies, technology and workforce – all we lacked was the political will – so it’s not too late to reposition.

America’s security and sovereignty are at stake. That is why, when the starting gun goes off on January 20, a new race to the top of the world begins. For those of us who want peace and freedom more than anything else on earth, we know how to win it through strength. America can grow her muscle again built on energy and mineral deposits, year-round navigable waterways, the world’s most abundant sustainable fisheries, and so many more offerings of the North, many having been recognized by Lincoln’s team.

Alaska and the Arctic are enormously significant. Fittingly, The Last Frontier’s simple state flag is the literal illustration of where America can look for answers. On a field of blue, Alaska’s stars of gold point to The Great North Star. May new leaders look to it and realize it’s Creator can be our guiding light.

– Sarah Palin

 

THE END

About JCscuba

I am firmly devoted to bringing you the truth and the stories that the mainstream media ignores. This site covers politics with a fiscally conservative, deplores Sharia driven Islam, and uses lots of humor to spiceup your day. Together we can restore our constitutional republic to what the founding fathers envisioned and fight back against the progressive movement. Obama nearly destroyed our country economically, militarily coupled with his racism he set us further on the march to becoming a Socialist State. Now it's up to President Trump to restore America to prominence. Republicans who refuse to go along with most of his agenda RINOs must be forced to walk the plank, they are RINOs and little else. Please subscribe at the top right and pass this along to your friends, Thank's I'm J.C. and I run the circus
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6 Responses to Sarah Palin: Russia Wins While America Sits On Its Ass (pardon my Великорусский язык)

  1. Blessed B. says:

    Sorry to inform Americans…but the Arctic belongs to Canada and Russia. Both Countries have already said there will be no drilling in the Arctic as it is a fragile eco-system and no one has the technology to be able to do that safely.

    Russia has agreed to give Canada Sovereignty over the Arctic and Canada agreed for the Russians to patrol that area to make sure that no one ( Americans or others) tries to set up in that area.

    Of course Russia will have icebreakers!! That is just plain common sense considering that they also have ports that are in need of them and their patrolling the Arctic.

    Folks should actually look at a world globe sometime to actually understand where Russia and Canada are situated. Alaska isn’t really a part of what is considered the ARCTIC…..

    BTW….. Obama can’t deny anyone to drill or give the go-ahead to do so in the Arctic or Atlantic! For 1…America has no claim to the Arctic! 2….. only 25 miles off the East Coast is American territory…..any farther out into the Atlantic is fair game for drilling!

    Russia is not interested in drilling in the Arctic…so lay aside the fear-mongering on that! Russia is already buying oil from Alaska! Canada is not interested in drilling in the Arctic as there is enough oil in the Alberta oil sands to meet global demand for the next two thousand years.

    Get the Keystone pipeline built in America and Alaska oil, Alberta oil and Alaskan water will be piped down into the USA.

    Like

    • JCscuba says:

      Neither country has jurisdiction though they would like to believe they do.

      If the U.S. want’s to drill who will stop them? Under Trump, won’t happen, thanks for your thoughts, Merry Christmas, Noralle. xoxo J.C.

      Like

      • Blessed B. says:

        Sorry JC…but Russia and Canada do have the jurisdiction over the Arctic. Canada and Russia actually share the longest unmanned border in the Arctic. America doesn’t have any say in the matter over who has jurisdiction. Take a look at a world globe and you will see where Russia and Canada are at in perspective to where America is.

        If the US tries to drill in the Arctic Ocean…..you can best be sure that Russia will stop you before you even get anything mapped out on the Ocean floor.

        Merry Christmas JC….

        Like

      • Blessed B. says:

        Are you kidding me??? Russia is already there! LOL! BTW….I didn’t think you would read something from a leftist website.

        PM Harper and Russia discussed this quite a few years ago. They made the agreement between them. On August 23, 2010, the Prime Minister of Canada, Stephen Harper said that protection of Canada’s sovereignty over its northern regions was its number one and “non-negotiable priority” in Arctic policy. For most Canadians the most imminent threat to Canadian sovereignty in the high North is posed by its ally to the South and not by Russia from across the North Pole.

        Along with its mainland in the upper regions of North America, Canada claims sovereignty over the related continental shelf and the Arctic Archipelago. It considers the waters between the islands of the Archipelago to be Canadian Internal Waters. The United States considers those to be international waters.

        Canada has more Arctic land mass than any other country. This land is included within the administrative regions of the Northwest Territories, Nunavut, and Yukon. As of 2011, approximately 107,265 Canadians live in the Arctic.

        Russia has – 2,000,000
        USA has – 731,449 (includes entire population of Alaska, most which is below the Arctic Circle)

        The Arctic Archipelago

        Canadian sovereignty over the lands of the Arctic Archipelago is no longer disputed.

        From 1898-1902 Otto Sverdrup explored in the high Arctic. He discovered the islands of Axel Heiberg, Ellef Ringnes and Amund Ringnes, known as Sverdrup Islands, and claimed them for Norway. He was the first person known to have set foot on them. Norway retained territorial interests in the islands until 1930 when it formally recognized the sovereignty of Britain (Canada) over them.

        Historically, occupation of the land has been considered important in establishing sovereignty. This led to a variety of initiatives of the Canadian government. From 1953-1955, eighty-seven Inuit were moved by the Government of Canada to the High Arctic. In the 1990s this relocation became a point of controversial scrutiny. The government’s motives seem to have included this need to occupy the land.

        The waterways, including the Northwest Passage, within the Archipelago remain in dispute. Canada considers them internal waters while the United States considers them international waters.

        Bathymetric features of the Arctic Ocean
        Canadian claims of sovereignty in the Arctic have shifted from the mainland of the north, to the Arctic Archipelago, and most recently to the marine passageways within the Archipelago.

        In 1969, the SS Manhattan and, in 1985, the Polar Sea, both United States ships, sparked controversy in Canada by traveling through the waters of the Arctic Archipelago. In the aftermath of both incidents, Canada strengthened its legislation covering such voyages.

        Environmental concerns include global warming, preservation of flora and fauna, shipping traffic, and oil exploration. As a consequence of the SS Manhattan’s venture through the Northwest Passage, the Canadian government enacted the Arctic Waters Pollution Prevention Act.

        Many Canadian institutions conduct research in the Arctic. As part of its Arctic policy, in the summer of 2010, the Canadian Government announced plans to build a High Arctic Research Station. This station will be built as an integral part of Canada’s Northern Strategy and serves political purposes, such as asserting Canada’s sovereignty in the high north, as much as concrete research objectives. Cambridge Bay was chosen after a feasibility study that also included Pond Inlet and Resolute as potential locations. It will be a year-round, multidisciplinary facility exploring the cutting-edge of Arctic science and technology issues; opening is foreseen in 2017. Total costs are as yet unknown, but pre-construction design alone is budgeted at C$18 million.

        Arctic policy of Russia

        The main goals of Russia in its Arctic policy are to utilize its natural resources, protect its ecosystems, use the seas as a transportation system in Russia’s interests, and ensure that it remains a zone of peace and cooperation.Russia currently maintains a military presence in the Arctic and has plans to improve it, as well as strengthen the Border Guard/Coast Guard presence there. Using the Arctic for economic gain has been done by Russia for centuries for shipping and fishing.

        The Northern Sea Route is of particular importance to Russia for transportation, and the Russian Security Council is considering projects for its development. The Security Council also stated a need for increasing investment in Arctic infrastructure.[3]

        Russia conducts extensive research in the Arctic region, notably the manned drifting ice stations and the Arktika 2007 expedition, which was the first to reach the seabed at the North Pole.

        Part of Russia’s current Arctic policy includes maintaining a military presence in the region. The Russian Northern Fleet, the largest of the four Russian Navy fleets, is headquartered in Severomorsk, in the Kola Gulf on the Barents Sea. The Northern Fleet encompasses two-thirds of Russia’s total naval power, and has close to 80 operational ships. As of 2013, this included approximately 35 submarines, six missile cruisers, and the flagship Petr Velikiy (Peter the Great), a nuclear-powered guided missile cruiser. In 2012 the Russian Navy resumed naval patrols of the Northern Sea Route, marked by a 2,000 mile patrol of the Russian Arctic by ten ships led by the Petr Velikiy. The Russian Military also reportedly announced in June 2008 that it would increase the operational radius of its Northern Fleet submarines.

        The first nuclear icebreaker, the Lenin, began operating in the Northern Sea Route in July 1960. A total of ten nuclear-powered civilian vessels, including nine icebreakers, have been built in Russia. Three of these have been decommissioned, including the Lenin. Besides its six nuclear icebreakers, Russia also has 19 diesel polar icebreakers. Its nuclear icebreaker fleet includes the 50 Let Pobedy (50 Years of Victory), the largest nuclear icebreaker in the world. There are currently plans to build six more icebreakers, as well as plans to build a $33 billion year-round Arctic port. On September 28, 2011, President Medvedev lifted the ban on the privatization of the nuclear icebreaker fleet with decree No. 1256. This repeal will allow Atomflot, the state company that owns the fleet, to be at least partially owned by private investors. The government is expected to retain a controlling share in the company.

        Russia says that it has military units specifically trained for Arctic combat. On October 4, 2010, Russian Navy commander Admiral Vladimir Vysotsky was quoted as saying: “We are observing the penetration of a host of states which . . . are advancing their interests very intensively, in every possible way, in particular China,” and that Russia would “not give up a single inch” in the Arctic. Russian Defense Minister Anatoly Serdyukov announced plans on July 16, 2011, for the creation of two brigades that would be stationed in the Arctic. Russia’s Arctic policy statement, approved by President Medvedev on September 18, 2008, called for the establishment of improved military forces in the Arctic to “ensure military security” in that region, as well as the strengthening of existing border guards in the area.

        Like

      • JCscuba says:

        Did I mention that just because they have a policy that doesn’t make it valid. If we want to drill and I’m not saying we will or need to because we have more oil reserves in the U.S. than the Saudis, we would do so. 🙂

        Like

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