US Carrier Strike Groups Locations Map – June 25, 2018

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This is the newst update of the ‘U.S. Carrier Strike Groups Locations Map’ exclusive series showing the approximate locations of U.S. Carrier Strike Groups on a weekly basis. SouthFront: Analysis & Intelligence tracks locations of U.S. aircraft carriers using the available open-source information. No classified information was used in production of the map.

US Carrier Strike Groups Locations Map – June 25, 2018

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Carrier strike group (CSG) is an operational formation of the United States Navy. It is centered on an aircraft carrier and a carrier air wing (CVW) of 65 to 70 aircrafts. It’s composed of roughly 7,500 personnel, an aircraft carrier, at least one cruiser, a destroyer squadron of at least two destroyers and/or frigates. A carrier strike group also, on occasion, includes submarines, attached logistics ships and a supply ship. Carrier strike groups comprise a principal element of U.S. power projection over the world’s oceans.

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  • RichardD

    Sub 2000 folding carbine in .40 S&W and PF-9 9mm pistol in hard case for ET/ED contact op transportation:
    https://uploads.disquscdn.com/images/1743118374cde6fd31db26e3f9403c3516b614664c1115103db424c7c2c4d0d6.jpg

  • RichardD

    I’ll be going to the range shortly to test fire the guns for accuracy after getting them back from the gunsmith who installed the 80 lumen tactical light green laser sight combination on the PF-9 and the 500 lumen tactical light red laser sight combination and light gathering green fiber optic front sight on the Sub 2000. If everything looks good. I’ll schedule in contact op recon and meditation telepathy ops in the mountains and head up there and see what happens.

    If the Bigfoot show up again. I won’t be so quick to retreat. And will instead begin scanning operations with zero to 16 power magnification night and day vision and 1,800 foot range thermal imaging equipment to make a threat and contact assessment. I still need to order in a long range IR illuminator for my day and night vision camcorder and a micro USB thermal imager for my Galaxy S6 smartphone. But as long as the guns are accurate. I may start field ops before I have the illuminator and thermal imager capability operational.

    • RichardD

      .25 to .52 in this video recording is the closest to what the Bigfoot that I encountered 10 miles in from the pavement sounded like. I may have surprised them. Because I was laying motionless for 45 minutes on the forest floor recovering from climbing a 700 vertical foot head wall. And when I got up and turned on my head lamp. They started screaming just outside my headlamp range. I decide to turn around and descend back to the 4×4 rather than investigate. Because I didn’t know what I was dealing with and they were loud, non conventional indigenous, and potentially lethal. It was about a year later when I found this video and was able to ID what it was that I had encountered at a distance of 100 to 250 feet from me at 2:00 in the morning.

      I don’t know what they looked like. But if I encounter them again, I may try to get a visual confirmation and sound, picture and video recordings. As well as possibly meeting with them and any ETs/EDs that may be with them.

    • RichardD

      The external shotgun mic on my day and night vision camera should do a good job of picking up audio on an as needed basis. And the wide angle lens should be helpful during fast action recording of things on the move. Sometimes on ops things happen so quickly that there’s little if anytime to get recording equipment out. Which is why I’m working on a tactical helmet equipped for sound, visual and thermal imaging recording that will capture things real time. Assuming that I get out alive or my remains or equipment are recovered later.

    • Kell McBanned
      • RichardD

        Yes, they’re probably early humans or a derivative managed by ETs/EDs. Which is why we never find remains or capture them. There are good ones and bad ones just like people. If they have poor hygiene, smell bad, are diseased, rapid, antisocial, etc., it can be a problem. If they’re positive or neutral. They could be helpful.

  • Pave Way IV

    A US Carrier Strike Group only costs $6.5 million per day to operate. That’s chump change considering the peace of mind it brings to our Israeli and Saudi friends. Wouldn’t you pay $6.5 million a day to be their friends? Come on, now… Of course you would. Touch the f’king evil ORB, friend!

    • Sinbad2

      Are you sure of those numbers?
      Probably more like $6.5 million per hour.
      Way back in my day, the 60’s we burnt 2 grand an hour in fuel alone, that was just one small carrier, and oil was only 3 bucks a barrel.

  • Sinbad2

    Keeping the ships in port, is one of the signs the US is going broke.

    • Charlie rad

      LOL, Think again. This isn’t about money. More like deploying them where they will be needed most. Like to shut down The NWO-LEFT trying to start a Civil War. And to deploy 1-2 groups in Mexico to Wipe-out the Cartels. Been done more than once on the past.