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Welcome, welcome, welcome everyone and I've been looking forward to this stream and well, we did a in-depth, well, in-depth for me looking at Ukraine, but bringing in some expertise to explain to us what's going on in the ground, or on the ground, and let us jump straight in because Armchair Warlord is waiting on the end of the line, I need to call him, but remember folks, COVID, moral bio-enhancement, fifth generation, hybrid warfare, you may not be interested in holy war, but it's interested in you. Just to remind people, I am a legit scientist, you can find me all over the internet, PubMed Research Gate is a good place to go and I would remind as well, our digital fortress in this information warfare,, please, please, please bookmark the site, there are the usual griff links, I would just say that any shekels that you can spare over the Christmas period would be much appreciated, I've spunked all my money fighting for legal cases so that you can all remain free and remember that your government loves you. Right, let's, let us get AW on the line, come on, no, no, not good doggy, Armchair Warlord, and boom, let's do this, do this, it's working, because screen's gone black, I don't hear anything.

Tyler, how are you sir? Kevin, how are you doing? Good to talk to you. Yeah, like I said, I've been looking forward to this one, well, that sounds sort of kind of macabre considering the circumstances, but yeah, well first I'd like to apologise because, you know, I dropped off the radar, I had a long trip in the US, and yeah, it was only last week that I sort of reached out, just to sort of catch up, I wasn't, I wasn't ghosting you bro, I was just enjoying, enjoying your great country. That's no problem, I mean, God, I kind of dropped off the radar myself for a while, I've joined the hack club. Well yeah, look, it's winter here, but I still have to have that AC on, because of all the computers and stuff in here, so it's very difficult for me to, you know, maintain the temperature, and just head injury, it's always a bit, you know, sensitive to, I've turned into a soy boy.

So, where to begin, because let me, let me frame it in this way. So, before I left to go to the US, it seemed to me that there had been a sort of impasse reached, there was some effective movements made by Ukraine with respect to victories in the south of the Donbass, if I remember, not, Lysym? Yeah, when did you leave to go to the US? God, November, 1st of November. Oh yeah, that sounds about right. When was the last time we talked, I think it was back in October, I want to say. Yeah, yeah, I was going to say two and a half months ago, and... It's not a while, obviously. Yeah, yeah, sorry, but life, right, comes at you fast. It really does. Let me see if I can share my screen here, and we can get into it. Yeah. So, you know, I was just going to say, sort of, you know, following on from our discussions in the week, you know, I'm, my feeling from sort of trawling Telegram was that the dynamics have changed substantially, and I was... Yeah, I mean, I'd say that's accurate. The front line has not moved a lot recently. The big development, actually, in the last month, month and a half, was that the Russians pulled out of a fairly strategic bridgehead they had across the Dnieper River. But on the other hand, there's a lot of discussion. Go ahead, go ahead. Yeah, I'm just trying to read them out. It was Kherson, right? All these names here never stick in my memory, but also difficult to pronounce. But yeah, it was...

Yeah, it's Kherson. Let me zoom in on it here. This is the English translation of the Rhybar map. And, you know, the press at the time were, you know, obviously going full-tilt. Russia was collapsing. Victory was within reach. What happened? How did it fizzle out? Well, especially with the Kherson thing, I mean, everything on the ground points to this being a, just a deliberate withdrawal by the Russians. They apparently decided, they pushed into this area. You can see this sort of dark blue shaded area here. They basically occupied almost this whole area very quickly, really starting back almost immediately after the war started back in March. And it seems to be that the Russians decided the area wasn't worth holding anymore. It was kind of logistically precarious. There were really only three bridges connecting it, and they'd been using ferry crossings to get supplies and people across. And basically what happened was they basically snuck their troops out over the pier about a month. And the world woke up on around, I want to say November 11th or so, and the Russians had pulled back completely to the south side of the river. And I mean, the nearest Ukrainian troops were 30 miles away. Well, it just begs the question, why? What would be the tactical significance of pulling back to where they have at? Well, what I think is going on here is there's two things. First of all, as I mentioned sort of in our last discussion, the Russians have called up a lot of reserves recently. In fact, I believe they've more than doubled the size of their standing army, their peacetime standing army to build up a large force to invade Ukraine and end the war. And all these reserve troops have not really gone into action yet. We've seen some of them going into action elsewhere in sort of small quantities, but we haven't seen this enormous force that we know the Russians have built up. So what I think actually was driving this was the fact that there are, so you see the Dnieper River here and how it doesn't really look like a river so much. It's more like a series of large lakes. It didn't used to be that way. The reason it looks this way is because there's a series of dams along the river. So there's six large hydroelectric dams along the Dnieper River. And as you can see, the Russian bridgehead in Kherson was right at the tail of the Dnieper where it runs on the Black Sea. And it was also directly beneath the largest dam at Novikokovka right here. So the thing is that, let's say the Russians launch a large offensive and start occupying and start advancing into an occupying large amounts of Eastern Ukraine. What's going to happen is the Ukrainians are naturally going to try to fall back to the West. Now, the Russians may also have some troops coming down from the North as well, but it's almost inevitable that in the event the Russians launch a large push, the Ukrainians are going to fall back to the West. And they're going to try to put the Dnieper between them and the Russians. Well, there's six dams on that river, five of which the Ukrainians have uncontested control of, and all of which have large roads going across them. So I mean, one of the things the Russians cited, and they've usually been cited as far as why they pulled out of this bridgehead and they've usually been pretty truthful about why they do things, honestly, is they were concerned about the risk of flooding from dam collapse. Well, if there's these several large hydroelectric dams, which have road connections from East to West on them across something the Ukrainians are maybe trying to use as a defensive barrier in the near future, well, if those dams start getting blown, then the river is going to flood, it's going to flood downstream. And the result of that would be the Russian bridgehead in Kherson would have gotten cut off just by flood water. So and it would have been very difficult for the and so on. And the question here is, is that those roads and dams are of strategic importance to both sides? I'm guessing.

Absolutely. I'd say they're a column of vital importance to both sides. The amount of destruction that could be, could occur from one of those dams being destroyed is very, very large. Under the law of armed conflict, they're sort of, they're supposed to be treated similarly to nuclear power plants. Oh, I didn't know that. I thought it was like the Second World War, dam busters, they would be flying, skipping bombs underwater to take them out. Yeah, I mean, it doesn't mean people don't, people don't do it anyways. But they're that sort of a post war innovation is there. They're recognized as something that can unleash dangerous forces that they're destroyed. So you're not really supposed to target them. But I'd say the threshold to do so is much lower than for a nuclear power plant, but still. Right, because there isn't the radioactive risk, right? So, but in terms of the electrical infrastructure, it's, you know, Russia has stepped up the intensity and... Oh, yeah, let me talk about that. This is a, this is a, something which is highly significant. Something which I actually predicted right after the, after the Ukrainians launched their push up north, which, which at this point has long since petered out. It sort of petered out. I can show you where it was washed up at. Basically, the Russians partially pulled out of and were partially thrown out of Kharkov oblast here. And so they basically pulled back to the, really to a line which is pretty close to the administrative border of Lugansk oblast, which is one of the, one of the old breakaway states that they've now annexed into Russia. And so, and so most of the fighting sort of been going on along either initially the river here and then the Ukrainians pushed a little bit past the river and they got stopped.

So just a quick side question. The territories that, so in October, they had their elections right and decided to join the Russian Federation. Where is the actual border of these new incorporated states? Oh, so actually that's, so actually this is, you can see that right here. You see these, these dark blue shaded areas on the map. Oh, I see. Yeah. Yeah. So this is actually the, the didger areas that the Russians annexed. They didn't occupy all this at the time, but basically four, four Ukrainian provinces, Kyrgyzstan, Zaporozhye, Donetsk and Lugansk all voted to join the, all voted to join the Russian Federation. Now, of course, these referendums were only conducted in the Russian occupied areas, which I'm sure you can sort of see the, see some complications with that, but this is what the Russians recognized. And I mean, I think people are sort of voting with bullets right now. Yeah. Yeah. Like I say, some of the imagery that's coming out is gut wrenching to say the least. Absolutely. It's, it's, it's very nasty.

Yeah. Yeah. This, this isn't invading Iraq. This, this looks, wow. I always go back to the first world war. Yeah. Well, and people have been making the comparison is especially some of the fighting recently around the town of Bakhmut here or the, a lot of these, some of these towns have two names because the Russians have a name they prefer. They, they prefer Artemovsk. Is a, I mean, the, the Russians have been sort of grinding forward. Actually let me zoom in because they've got an inset map on this here. Let me zoom in on this here. The Russians have been grinding forward in Bakhmut for months now, honestly. And the Ukrainians keep on throwing troops in to stop them. And while what's been happening is what always happens when you have one army with a multiple times firepower van, joke with the other one fighting and fighting an army that's willing to just keep on throwing troops in to solve a, solve a firepower problem. They've been, it's, it's been a massacre and largely a one-sided massacre of Ukrainians.

Boris Johnson, Boris Johnson has said it's a price worth paying. No surrender. Keep, keep throwing in, keep throwing in the young, well it's not even young lads anymore is it? I'm here there sort of conscripting. Me and people like you and me. Yeah. That'd last two seconds, bro. Yeah. So, yeah. I mean, the crazy thing is it's like, it's, it's big talk from him in London, right? But is that a price the Ukrainians are willing to pay? Well, it's a price, I guess, as Olensky is more than willing to pay. Is it a price the average Ukrainian man in the street is willing to pay? I don't know. It makes me want to believe. I'd say asking that question when the SBU isn't around listening to them. Right. And, and you know, that's something that I've seen appearing again, the people being wrapped around lampposts and humiliated and you don't, you don't see that being reported in the, the Western press. It's...

Oh, I mean, it's, it's worse than that. I've, I mean, the, I mean, the people getting wrapped around lampposts and beaten. That's the, that's the mild stuff these days. I mean, there's videos that have come out recently with the, the Ukraine, basically they're, they're national, I mean, with, with the Ukrainian army or executing their own soldiers because they were, they were refusing to fight. Literally a drone video of Ukrainian soldiers being led into the woods by other Ukrainian soldiers and the drone has them on camera shooting them. Do you have that? I could, I could look it up. I need to not really shoot it from the top. Not that, not that I'm too much into the gore, but that's, you know, that's a war crime, right? Yeah, it is. I mean, there's, there's other, I mean, there's, there have been people executed for being pro-Russia. Yeah. It's, it's ugly. When you're, when you're hearing news reports of them, well, basically outlawing the Russian Orthodox church. Oh yeah. And that, that pissed off a lot of Ukrainians because they're, I mean, you've got, you know, Ukrainian, call them ultra-nationalists. I don't want to, don't want to say the other N word. Right. But the But didn't they just make that all legal, right? They had, they changed a bunch of laws to normalize, what should we say? Uncle Adolfio's. Oh yeah. I mean, of course the Ukrainian government is just completely white. It's just, you know, all the, call it again, ultra-nationalist symbology of the regime there. They're just whitewashing it all saying it doesn't have, have connections to a, to a certain, certain German regime in the forties.

Well, you know, I do a Kanye West and it's like eulogizing Hitler. Yeah, he wasn't giving us any favors though, was he? Well, I think there's a, there has to be a dialogue about Jewish influence in the U.S. For sure. Right. I'm, I'm happy that we, it should be analyzed like we, we analyzed Islam, right? And we broke down their religious texts and we made sure, we've made them adapt. I mean, there's, there's a lot, there's a long, long distance between that and, between that and saying that, you know, supporting, supporting against certain, certain German leaders when I can say that. Uncle Adolfio, I call him. But yeah, it's a long, long line between that and, you know, the, I get that they're trying to nuder the censorship that comes from the ADL. You know, they are an aggressive group who, yeah, I would say have more than undue influence in the ability to have channels taken down, be debanked, et cetera. And, you know, I'm hoping.

Yeah, I mean, the ADL isn't, the ADL isn't any more representative of the average, average Jewish person on the street, then, you know. No, I would say, I would say they're a militant activist group and should be treated as such, like we treat all, all those groups. You know, the problem is, is that, it was sort of straying from Ukraine somewhat, but that, you know, the language within the US, which I found sort of really disturbing, is the push towards a focus on ultra right, white, and they'll say nationalists, but for what I would perceive as your average US patriot who wants to, you know, maintain his first and second amendment rights and, you know, be free from government interference. And that, that seems to be being chipped away quite aggressively. There seems to be some sort of push back now, but. Yeah, I mean, I agree. The, the, I guess the security state here, you said that the authorities seem to have been very, they've been pushing this line for a long time, is that, you know, right-wing groups are somehow all the, all the racists are right-wing and somehow, somehow the only people they're willing to look at are right-wing. And I mean, they'll, they won't even, they won't even look at people who are aligned with the sort of, the sort of political establishment's goals. I mean, you can see that two years ago when they, the FBI was, was turning a very blind eye to everything that, everything that Antifa was doing. Very much so.

I mean, hell, at the time I lived, at the time I lived what, you know, a few miles away from a Antifa occupation zone. Oh no shit. Bet that was fun. Yeah, it's back when I was living in Seattle. Well, we're, we're in the absurd situation where these people who are, you know, anti-fascist are literally siding with, declared- Oh yeah, this is, this is insane, which is that you have all these people in the left who are, you know, consider themselves progressives, often post-modern progressives in America, all these people who are all into, all into supporting, you know, who are all into supporting American Antifa and screaming about the danger of Nazism and how everyone on the right wing was a Nazi. And then you, you go to, and then, well, it's, and then you look at Ukraine and the horror show that is the Ukraine government and they're the, the, you know, ultra-nationalist in the Ukraine government, many of whom are explicit Nazis and they're, they're sort of, and they're, they just turn a completely blind eye to it. They couldn't support them more. The same people, oftentimes the exact same people, and they, they just don't care, couldn't support more. It's, it's just, as far as I can tell, it's just whether, it's just whether the establishment supports it or not. That's all they care about.

And, you know, the neocon, Wolfowitz doctrine doesn't care. It just, it's sort of results driven on the ground, right? And whatever, whatever it takes, whether that's funding ISIS or... It's opportunistic. And if it, they'll, and the astonishing thing is, and I mean, why do you, why do you think I'm as harsh on Ukraine as I am? These people are the, these people have, are, in many cases, are fully supportive of, these people are, are in many cases either, either, I mean, these people are, sorry, trying to figure out the best way to put this, but put this in a way that isn't going to get your channel in trouble. Oh, the YouTube channels are just burner channels, bro. Like, I did one stream yesterday, the first time, just discussing a legal case in the Commonwealth of Virginia about trying to establish informed consent, right? So we were just literally, the guy who submitted the court case was just reading through the documents and yeah, it got, got struck down for medical misinformation and going against their guidelines. Yeah, it's, it's insane. And, you know, and I think, and I'd complain about me having people, people out for me, but I have, I have to say Rumble's been very good, very stable. People are watching there. I kind of miss the, YouTube enabled the chat to sort of flow quicker, but, well, I'm supposed to be treading on eggshells every time I try and stream. I'm just, I don't care about that platform anymore. Yeah. Let it burn. Every time you, every time you try to post something, it's not worth trying to, trying to build trust there. And I would just say it's infiltrated by the same left-leaning ideologues that are leaning into Ukraine and yeah, it's, I mean, God, you look at the kind of content that YouTube pushes on Ukraine. It's just, you want to talk about vaccine misinformation. Oh my God. People just post completely made up stuff about Ukraine constantly 24 seven gets thousands of views. Just nonsense. I mean, God, there should be a category. If there was a category for military misinformation, there'd be, there'd be probably a thousand channels that are getting deleted. Well, would they, if they're telling the pro Ukrainian line, I doubt it in the current circumstances. Yeah. And you can actually, this is actually the double standard at work is they'll, they'll go nuts about vaccine misinformation. But I mean, you, I mean, they're, they are more than happy to, to just let people post literal fake news, just made up fictional stories about, about the war, just complete nonsense and stuff, which can be easily just debunked, which is obviously facially untrue and just push it for clicks, push it for, push it for views. Well, it's more than that. I would, I would argue it's part of the psychological operation warfare. These, these, you know, there's whole divisions of, what should we call them? Intelligence, community networks, et cetera, that are geared towards pushing a public narrative that they're trying to maintain. Oh yeah, absolutely. And I mean, the, both the Ukrainians and I'd say the NATO, the Western Alliance, US, UK, particularly, have spent large amounts of time doing, I would say pushing stuff in the, pushing stuff in the social media sphere, pushing the, trying to push the narrative that Ukraine is going to come out of this victorious somehow. With the, with the added caveat that Europe, you're going to, you're going to suffer for these actions. Yeah, and meanwhile they're, yeah, they're, they're bankrupting and deindustrializing Europe. And there are a lot of people in Europe right now who are very cold because their, their sources of energy, which came from Russia have been shut down. And look, you know, to try to be objective, it probably was a stupid idea to be relying on your Russia as your primary energy source, right? Yeah, it was a contradiction in European policy for a long time was they were, I mean, they were simultaneously members of NATO and had, and NATO is an explicitly anti-Russian Alliance. And they were, their security policy and much of their foreign policy was anti-Russian, but at the same time they were, much of their economic policy was pro-Russian. And this was a, this was a circle that's getting squared right now. Yeah. It's just, I mean, I shouldn't laugh, but because, because the thing is there's... I mean, the thing is it's funny. It's, you know, dark humor, tragic humor, but it's still funny. Yeah. To be this stupid. Yeah. Yeah. The depths human beings can plumb with respect to the, well, yeah, stupidity and shortsightedness. And, you know, there's... Because these people were at the end of history, Acolytes, and they thought, oh, well, there's never going to be another land war in Europe, right? Well, lo and behold, it's 2022 and we're 10 months into one. Yeah. 10 months, bro. Wow. Yeah, it's been a long 10 months. And, you know, official figures that were coming out from Vandaladen of a hundred thousand Ukrainian dead. You want to talk about propaganda. Like, not only did Vandaladen blurt out really, like, admit. And this is, by the way, this is the same thing that General Milley admitted recently in a Pentagon press conference. The Ukrainians didn't have the stones to go after him. You know, the Ukrainians had suffered a hundred thousand dead. And that's, by the way, is probably just their official... probably just the dead they counted. Yeah. It's just a lowballed figure, I would presume. Yeah, it's actually a lowball figure. They probably suffered many more than that. And then the Ukrainians came out and they tried to say, like, oh, it's only... and this was the... they strong-armed the European Union. They strong-armed Ursula Vandaladen, a powerful person within the EU, into walking him back and, you know, mouthing the Ukrainian propaganda. Oh, we only took 10,000 people. We've only had 10,000 killed. Like, I hate to say it, I'm pretty sure you could go through Telegram and find 10,000... Oh, God, yeah. ... by this point. Just from photographs on Telegram. Yeah, I would just say that's probably a day's scrolling on my end. I mean, yeah, you probably... I'm looking at sort of repeats of stuff, but the carnage... There was a disturbing photograph that came out of Bakhmut today, that the Russians were cleaning up the battlefield. They had a pile, a literal pile of Ukrainian dead they'd collected. And that's Hollywood, yeah, that's what they... what you imagine from the Second World War, the First World War, and what, the stacking bodies like Cordwood. Yeah, literally. Yeah, do you have to... if you have any of these photos, throw them up. We should look at them. And, you know, again, to try to be somewhat balanced in the discussion, I'm pretty sure the Russians have taken significant casualties as well. It's a terrible... Yeah, I mean, the Russians have taken fewer casualties than the Ukrainians, but what we're looking at so far is probably 15,000 killed in less than a year. I mean, God, the US lost 58,000 people in the entire Vietnam War. The Russians are taking casualties at the rate we were at the height of Vietnam, which is no damn joke. Yeah, yeah. And the disturbing component of this is the injection of, well, I wouldn't... NATO, ex-NATO, but, you know, private mercenary... Oh yeah, I mean, you hear a word all the time about foreign fighters in Ukraine, call them foreign fighters. I mean, I'm not sure how... I mean, there's theories going around there that the Poles have deployed regular units into Ukraine. I think I heard recently there were... and actually, apparently this has been hushed up in Poland, which I was astonished to learn this recently. They've kept this under very, very close wraps until the news kind of leaked out. I mean, I think just at one military cemetery in Poland, there have been 1,200 new burials. Yeah. This isn't a few foreign fighters, this is entire Polish units. Apparently going into Ukraine under some kind of wraps. Look, it has a border, right? So you kind of expect some interaction, but to be stripping and changing uniforms and covertly engaging in a conflict that has the capability of escalating massively. The crazy thing about it to me is that, I mean, the question is what are the Poles getting out of this? Because the current Ukrainian regime is heavily based on the ultra-nationalist and honestly a Nazi or Nazi-adjacent ideology of Stepan Bandera and sort of the organization of Ukrainian nationalists, which was a very close ally of the Nazis at the time. And I mean, the OUN was going and Ukraine soldiers working for the Nazis, they committed genocides in Poland. They killed hundreds of thousands of Poles. They were trying to ethnically cleanse Galicia of Poles. They wanted Galicia for Ukraine. And this is the same, I mean, and Bandera is the founding father of modern Ukraine according to these people. And these are the people the Poles are sending people to fight for. It's disgusting. I can only hope that it would wind down, but I don't see them aiming in that direction. Every indicator that I see is that this is an all-out push, whether it's the hot conflict in Ukraine to the more subtle mechanisms that have been unleashed worldwide at this next generation hybrid warfare. It's in full flow right now. And a lot of people are just asleep at the wheel, I guess, not realizing. It's scary. So I wanted to ask a few more questions about Bakhmut. So my understanding there is that that involves primarily Wagner groups? Well, it initially involved primarily Wagner groups and Wagner groups troops. Basically, after the Russians sort of advanced to near Bakhmut back in July, honestly, and then they actually pulled their regular troops out and they sent in the initial group that was making the advance in the town were basically a Wagner group mercenaries. Wagner is a Russian mercenary organization, a very large one, sort of like Blackwater on steroids. Honestly, I'd say Wagner is sort of what Blackwater was aspiring to be. They actualized it. So they've been attacking there really for months now, moving forward very slowly. Actually, but right now, it is not by any means an all-Wagner organization they attack. It probably started that way, but by this point, there's also separatist troops who also joined in recently and very recently, the regular Russian army has also been reinforcing. So it's sort of a combined task force by this point, I'd call it. Looking at the maps, what's the strategic importance of that town? Why so much effort being put there? Why not just skirt around it? Well, I'd say part of the strategic importance is the Ukrainians are, as near as we are, willing to put almost an arbitrary number of troops into defending an area that isn't very well fortified. So the Ukrainians are just willing to fight there. The Russians have been, throughout the entire war, focusing on destroying as many Ukrainian formations as they can. Well, the Ukrainians are willing to throw troops in there, and it's a pretty good position tactically to hammer away at them. So that's what they're doing. Also, you can sort of see it here. Let me pull up another tab, I'll merge it. While you're doing that, I wonder what's happened to the civilian population. Were they... Actually, a number of them, I wouldn't say too many of them, but some of them have actually stayed, and that's because they're pro-Russian. Because this is all happening in the Donbass, which was part of Ukraine, which was very pro-Russian, and which tried to secede from Ukraine back in 2014. Well, some of us succeeded. The city of Donetsk and the core area succeeded. But the Ukrainians eventually retook Bakhmut. There's still a lot of the population there, which remains pro-Russian. I think the pre-Ukrainian ones have hit a ball. I hope they've fled by now. Yeah, I mean, look, the simple fact is that that just gets brutal on the ground, right? Tip for tat, sort of sectarian, back and forth. Yeah, it's ugly. But you can see here, this is Bakhmut. And so you see that west of here, there are not a lot of large towns, particularly to the northeast, up to Slaviansk and Kramatorsk. And so these two, taking these two cities would be a big victory for the Russians, because this was... Back in 2014, there was a lot of fighting in these two cities. So just taking Slaviansk again would be a big boost to the Russians, because the separatists were defeated here back in 2014, after a long, long battle. And it would be sort of a big morale boost. And also, it's just important to be able to... They take this city, well, then they can push sort of through this open countryside and get it closer to the border of Donetsk Oblast. So it's really just a... It's a stepping stone. They have to take it. And there's the Ukrainians that throw a lot of troops in to try to hold it. So it's sort of one of those situations where you go slow to go fast, if you understand that. I don't understand what I'm getting at. Yeah, yeah. The Russian methods have been consistent for the 10 months. And if there anything, they're thorough in how they move forward. But the tragic thing is, is that it's done under this such heavy sort of artillery bombardment. Oh, yeah. I mean, every town that's been heavily fought over, and the front is moving slowly enough that there's a battle in every little village. And so, I mean, you see the landscape afterwards and it's just a complete wasteland. Buildings are just reduced down to skeletons. The Russians are going to have this whole battle zone until things pick up and pace a little bit. But the Russians are going to have to, like Bakhmut, the Russians are going to have to completely rebuild the city from the ground up. Completely from the ground up, which they, to their credit, they have done in Mariupol, where there was a very intense battle fought back in March to May, basically. That city was heavily fought over and they've been doing reconstruction in that city since. They've actually done a lot of work there recently. Yeah, that was the Azov battalion. Yeah, the last in the Azov battalion. Yeah. I say some of the footage that came out of there, again, brutal, brutal fighting. Oh yeah, they had to starve them out of the bunker on the Azov Stalking. Literally starved them out. They came out looking wretched and crushed physically and mentally. It was a nasty fight. Yeah, yeah. Well, I have to make the presumption that with the increase in troop numbers, which I presume Russia will deploy, they've called them up, they're training them. The fighting season seems to be winter and I presume that's because the frozen ground makes it easier for armour and stuff. Yeah, so as far as the fighting season, I guess in the West we're a little bit used to campaigning warm weather. In Russia, there's bad weather a lot of the year, so there's really two campaign seasons in Russia. There's the summer when things harden out and when there's reasonably good weather, and there's actually the deep one. Because there's sort of monsoons in spring and fall where the ground gets very muddy and it's very difficult to move. We've seen that recently. There's a video out there of a Ukrainian tank that was bogged down. All the way it was turret. The Russians had captured it and they were pulling it out. And it was just coming out of the ground like a whale coming out of the water. I'm sure there are, from World War II, German and Russian tanks that have just disappeared into the ground in Ukraine. They literally dig stuff out of the ground there, it was just swallowed. If we zoom out on that map, we'd look at the front as a whole. Considering the press that's been put out in the last week, obviously the decision to send Patriot batteries to me just reeks of mission creep that will pull NATO forces into the region. It seems to me that surely it would be in Russia's best interests to go all out as quickly as possible before there's this bigger clash with NATO's itching to fight, but surely it would make sense to come from the north, maybe take Kiev and try to… I agree with you. It would be in Russia's best interests to launch a large offensive in the near future. By the near future, I mean the very near future, next week, next month at a minimum, and roll the line back. Not just a little bit back, way back. Take a significant amount of territory and force it into the war. I think you can… What I pull up here is the… Over the last two months, the Russians have been, more than two months actually, the Russians have been doing strike after strike, firing cruise missiles and kamikaze UAVs, which are slow cruise missiles, firing long-range weapons into Ukraine, mostly targeting their electrical infrastructure. Right now, it's getting into a deep winter, and most of Ukraine is blacked out most of the time. There's very little electricity left. In some areas, it's been blacked out for up to a week now. Last night, the Russians fired, I think, the last I heard was at least 70 cruise missiles and an unknown amount of kamikaze drones, which didn't get reported because by that point, the power was out, and power was out. I think cell phone service was dying. Yeah. Yeah. So, you know, we're…

That was just last night. We're going to struggle to get decent on the ground intelligence out of real time. This modern age is amazing for that, just to be able to… people to load stuff out. Oh, yeah. I mean, I think when the… I think when the Russians make their move, it's going to look very different than it did in February when… You know, you had webcams watching Russian columns rolling past. I think when the Russians make their move, we're going to see remarkably a little of it. The rumors and the occasional video and a lot of… then it's just going to be bad all the time. At that point, you're just dependent on what the authorities are going to put out and, you know, who trusts that? You know, it's always going to be slanted in a particular direction. But at the beginning of the campaign, they did try to push towards Kiev, and that got pushed back, right, at Bucha?.

Well, this is actually interesting. The Russians, when they first came in initially, they attacked… they sent troops down basically by Shrenobyl, actually, through Shrenobyl, to push on Kiev. And they also had another thrust coming in basically from Kharkov in this sort of northeast bulge of Ukraine. And at the end of February, they pulled all these troops out. At the time, people were saying, oh, well, this is… oh, the Russians were defeated. They were taking too many casualties. They had to retreat. Well, we found out later, we found out in September that the reason the Russians pulled those troops out was because they were getting close to a peace deal with Ukraine. There was a peace deal on the table that the Ukrainians had apparently agreed to, or at least agreed to enough to the point that the Russians pulled their troops out from their positions near Kiev as basically a trust building. And apparently, the Ukrainians were ready to conclude a peace in April. This isn't some conspiracy theory. This was reported by the Western press in September. It went very much on the radar. And then what had happened? What happened? Well, Boris Johnson, actually, the same guy who was cheering on the Ukrainians throwing wave after wave of the press gang civilians into Russian artillery in Bakhmut, well, Boris Johnson flew to Kiev and, I mean, told… and I don't know what the hell he told Zelensky, but it was very convincing and got him to back off the deal.

Yeah, I'm sorry. I'm sure that they were telling Zelensky, yeah, NATO's ready. We're ready to pounce. I mean, for all of them, they told him the truth. NATO was willing to supply him with an enormous amount of money and an enormous amount of weapons to defeat the Russians and that NATO thought the Russians could be defeated. I mean, it's clear that NATO thought and I'm sure to some extent still thinks the Russians can be defeated and NATO was certainly willing to spend an enormous amount of money and to put their own populations through significant hardship in the name of defeating Russia. The problem with all of this is that Russia remains very much not defeated right now. I don't think it was so much that NATO wasn't willing to make the move, it's that the move they were willing to make wasn't adequate.

Well, you know, this comes in the context, you know, so there were reports out, I want to say sort of last week, you know, how are the Russians supposed to react to any sort of brokering of a deal when there's been such a long history of duplicity from the West and we had the sort of words from Angela Merkel. Oh yeah, I heard about that. Yeah, and just basically saying that they had no intention of following through and forcing any of the Minsk agreements from 2014 and...

Just to give your hear some context here, so the 2014 Minsk agreements were a broker between Russia and basically France and Germany and Ukraine. And they were a framework under which Ukraine was supposed to resolve the crisis in the Donbass. The Russians had given the Donbass rebels some support, but they hadn't given them a ton of it. And basically the Donbass rebels were supposed to, the Donetsk and Lugansk were supposed to get autonomy and they were supposed to get the ability to use the Russian language officially within Ukraine. And that's, I mean, also it was, I mean, especially compared to what the map looks like now, it was an absolute sweetheart deal for Ukraine. And like you said, I mean, Angela Merkel came out and said last week that the West and Germany and France in particular had concluded these agreements in bad faith. And the only purpose of this agreement was to simply buy Ukraine time to build an army and buy Ukraine time to get trained and get armed to fight the Russians. So how on earth are the Russians supposed to make peace with anyone right now? I mean, if I was them, I wouldn't trust anything that came out of a Western capital because... Well, I don't. Yeah, with good reason. I mean, you see the COVID side of things. You saw how, I mean, this is just the political military side of Dr. Fauci at all, right?

Yeah. And well, you know, I sort of see them as all interlinked at a higher level and, you know, this brings us to the labs that they had in Ukraine. And imagine that... Talk about sleeper stories. I mean, I know I've made this joke with you on stream before, but if you want to close down a Soviet bio lab, a can of gasoline and a bucket of bleach will do that and you can do it in an afternoon.

But it all looks very, very sketchy with respect to Western actions. And then you just have the rhetoric that's been coming out again from... And, you know, you can look at McCain and that other... I forget his name, but Nuland and... Yeah, Lindsey Graham. The rhetoric that's coming out, again, how is Russia supposed to interact with that in any sort of meaningful way? And the United States is not willing to impose... I mean, if the Russians want to negotiate a peace, they have to have a single person negotiate with. And the question is, who are they negotiating with? I mean, the Ukrainians, they can't be trusted to keep their word. They broke it. The US isn't willing to impose discipline on the Europeans. The Europeans are duplicitous. I mean, I guess the US wasn't a party to the Minsk agreements, but the US has certainly been trustworthy right now itself, right? The situation is so absurd when I'm agreeing with Henry Kissinger. And, you know, he's calling for off ramps and settlements to be reached. And I thought it would be a cold day in hell before I ever, ever agreed with any word that came out of his mouth. And if he's seeing what a precarious situation this is...

Well, I'll tell you what's happening. I think his South Vietnam census is probably tingling at him. You had a situation in 1973 where South Vietnam looked good, right? It looked like they could sort of... Yeah, it looked like Vietnamization had succeeded in 1973. Most of South Vietnam was under the control of the ARVN. And then they lost some support from the US and then the whole house of cards came down. Well, I wouldn't be surprised if Kissinger is seeing a very similar situation developing in Ukraine. You can see this in Afghanistan.

Well, I mean, it was literally just shades of Vietnam as it was a debacle as the US left Afghanistan. And I had a good discussion this week that in terms of the standing US military, what's happened in the last two years with respect to billions of dollars and an ignominious retreat out of Afghanistan with people hanging on to the sides of airplanes and stuck in the undercarriage. Yeah, it was actually worse than Vietnam. I mean, in Vietnam, they were hanging on to helicopter skids that could pull them up in the aircraft. Afghanistan, they had dudes stuck in C-17 landing gear doors. There's that images of like, they're just the body flapping in the... It's the most messed up stuff you can imagine. People were just desperate to get out of Afghanistan for the Taliban hold-in. And directly following that, the mandates were pushed on to US service personnel. And that led to a huge loss in service personnel. And this isn't even going into vaccine deaths. This is just related to... I'm not sure how this eventually resolved, but I mean, they put... Last I heard, they were kicking out 10% of the National Guard because they wouldn't get vaccinated. With my own two eyes, I saw the number of people who were unwilling to get vaccinated. I think that's changed in the last week, right? That they said that they're not going to force mandates on the military. But in that period, from talking with others, that the morale of US forces is at a... Well...

I doubt it's very good. I mean, you want to talk about the US military embarrassing itself. Did you see the dog mask debacle? Was that real? It was dead real. It was actually real. There were a bunch of dudes in Hawaii who were in some kind of weird fetish swinger ring, taking photos of themselves in full uniform, in full uniform wearing gym masks. Not a normal gym mask, no, like dog gym masks. Yeah. It's like...

Well, it's like the guy who just got arrested for the suitcases, Brinton, is his name? Oh, that weirdo. Oh my God. There are pictures of him sort of with other dudes with those dog masks, doggy faces. Yeah. It's like, how on earth did this dude become a... Not just a political appointee, but a political appointee who worked for nuclear policy at the Department of Energy. The kind of post you'd think would go to somebody like, you know, you or me, professional... Someone who had a PhD in physics and a wife, three kids, and a sense of responsibility. But instead you've got a cross-dressing luggage thief who's into pounding ass with dude that likes to wear dog masks. Yeah. That's exactly what it is.

And it's symptomatic of the rot that's permeated into the Western institutions. Vladimir Putin is entirely correct in his observations. I don't think, you know, people say, oh, he's playing for the politics or everything. I probably think he's genuinely disgusted at just how far with the West has allowed standards to fall and well... I mean, I don't think he's just playing for the politics. I mean, Russian public policy reflects that. Yeah. They've passed a number of laws, which have been heavily, heavily criticized in the West, to tan down on that sort of behavior. You know what, Ty? Those are vote winners for our dog, Kev. Those measures that keep the homos in the closet. I'll put a cross down for that. They encourage families to have kids. They give them tax breaks and monetary support for families. Yeah. I think supporting traditional family values is a perfectly good use of government authority. And if people want to complain about that, well, guess what? Up until about 1980, that was... That's what I grew up in. Well, I've watched the decline. And in my mind, you know, I remember when I was living... You want to talk about the slippery slope. Well, we've been discussing the slippery slope here for the last 10 minutes.

Yeah. And I remember being in the US and gay marriage not passing in. This was in California. And I remember sort of thinking, oh, that's a sort of sigh of relief. That's done and dusted now. We've had that discussion and we'll keep with the traditional family units. But... That didn't last long, did it? No. And the problem is it's an ever accelerating phenomenon to the point where you do get a Brinton in these positions. And you have to realize that underneath him... There's worse underneath him, trust me. There's much worse. And they've skewed hiring policy and, well, it works across all levels, right? Where, you know, we now have dudes that can wave their junk in kids' faces under the pretext of reading them a book, right? Yeah. Under drag queen story hour, right? You can get some... You can get a transvestite stripper to come in and read books to your children and put on a drag show for them. And I have no words. Pass me the brass. Those are my words. Praise the Lord and pass the ammo. What is society coming to? And are we going to walk this back at some point? And if so, how? Well, I mean, I hope so. I mean, this sort of brings back the discussion earlier about Kanye and stuff, which is how do you address the subversion that's taking place within Western culture?

Well, I mean, I think the first thing you need to do is you need to be able to have the discussion about it in an honest and upright manner without talking in code, without being afraid of being, you know, driven from polite society for saying things which are obvious. Yeah. Can the sexual deviance stay away from the kids, please? Can we not be encouraging it? Can we get the transvestite strippers to not out of the library and out of reading books to children because this isn't a good thing. And it's obvious this isn't a good thing. Anyone with a brain stem knows this. And the only thing that's keeping people from condemning this the way it should be condemned is the conventions of politeness, which are continually exploited. I would stretch it further and say it's the subversion of our institutions by the ideologues that revel in the distortion of traditional values.

The end point of the long march through the institutions, right? Yes, yes. The point where all of a sudden in 2020 we woke up and every single institution was controlled by – and I wouldn't say every single institution, but many of them, many institutions which are very core and key institutions and deep bureaucracy stuff, like accrediting educational, like accrediting schools. All of a sudden this was controlled by postmodernists who wanted every – if you wanted your private school to get accredited, like your private religious institution to have an accreditation, you needed to be teaching woke shit. Yeah. And that's how they do it. They get into like the sort of – the code of society almost. Right, and the end point is you've got military service members in, well, doggy gimp masks using, and the problem is that they receive a lot of adulation when they do it. Oh yeah, I mean the guy wouldn't have done it if he didn't think he was going to get a lot of praise, and a lot of people were completely on board with this. And what? So the Russians are supposed to sit there and say we're being challenged by this culture? And that's the language that's used at the higher levels where they want to – they talk about, oh, well, Russia is oppressing human rights, and they're not according to international values. Well, god damn it, Brian. These are human rights which seem to have appeared out of thin air in the last two years. Well, you know, thank the lord I'm not in such a contentious part of the world, but yeah. I mean, hell, you even saw – speaking of – I mean, you're lucky. You live in Japan. They have the priorities straight. They don't allow this stuff in Japan. Trad values. That gets criticized for. I applaud Japan's casual racism and misogyny because it does keep order, man. You know, there's no – It's almost like – I'd say it's almost like if you over-police society, there's a lot of negative things that can come out of that. There's some – you have to sort of be okay with some offensive stuff in society, some stuff which could conceivably offend somebody, some stuff which people could find distasteful in order for society to function. And look, I'm the first one to step forward when, you know, I think that the state is overstepping. It's established boundaries with respect to sovereign rights, et cetera. But you know, those sovereign rights and cultures or cultural norms have been embedded for, you know, if you take Europe as an example, for thousands of years. And suddenly we're gripping it on its head and marching our forces under this banner into a region where they have these values that go back thousands of years. The simple fact – you know, I love America, dude. I do, right? But the problem is that the new world is desperately – and I guess because it's a form of validation, trying to enforce its values onto the older more traditional cultures of the world. And – I mean, I think I agree with you. You can see the – you know, the long march through the institutions. You can see that in the international institutions as well. Yeah. And, you know, the – And the – I mean, just to bring this back to Ukraine, one of the more disturbing things about this is there are people who support Ukraine because they think the Ukrainian army full of Nazis, you know, which is full of, you know, literal neo-Nazi groups or not even neo-Nazis, like just actual hard-black Nazis. I'd say this. Personally, I'm a nationalist myself, right? And I would say if they're in their country minding their own business, I don't care what they do, right? They can – they can goose-step and march to Stefan Bandera's tune all they want. But as soon as it starts getting used for geopolitical leverage and there's a – well, a inversion and distortion and hypocrisy that's permeating out of our institutes, that on the one hand is trying to push these work values, but on the other will, as you say, allow or nurture the very principles that they pretend to be against. Yeah. And you have people out there who have apparently been psy-opped to the extent that they think the Ukrainian army, which is TASS, is massively infiltrated and compromised by – if not as fully on board with being a – being the tool of a state which is at a minimum ultra-nationalist and outright at a maximum verges into just open Nazism, is – these people think this organization is the literal they-them army, right? It's a force for gay rights. Right. And they think the Ukrainian armed forces are out there fighting for – fighting under a rainbow flag. Right. It's sort of equivalent to like the queers for Palestine. And yeah, you go try being a puff in the West Bank. See how long you last, right? Yeah. They won't last very long, by the way. The extent to which the Ukrainians tolerate this sort of thing. It's very much holding their nose. It's not going to last long past the victory, I'll put that way. Oh yeah, for sure, man. They're one of the least useful idiots, but they're – what's those idiots stop being useful? Guess what? They're just idiots, and they're going to – Yeah. It would be brutal. But you're seeing the leveraging of this woke army, I guess, across Twitter. Yeah. You see the leveraging of the – you see the big Psyop, right? Where somehow a bunch of Eastern European ultranationalists who are working for an authoritarian, if not totalitarian regime by this point, are suddenly defenders of human rights and Western democratic values. And people just get – this is just the result of propaganda pushed at every level. It's really disturbing. Yeah. It's military-grade psychological operations, I would say, that were honed very, very sharply during the sort of Middle East campaigns that were – I wouldn't even say the Middle East campaigns. When the war kicked off, I immediately recognized it as this is the COVID propaganda, right? This is COVID, but for war. Yeah. Same organizations. And these are privatized quasi-military organizations that are running bot farms, running direct communications with government institutions. And we're just seeing it emerge right now with Twitter, where I think the number was like 80 FBI agents were installed in Twitter, if I'm recording. Oh, God. Their head of content moderation, I think, or something was the – the guy glowed like a supernova. In fact, to the point where when Elon Musk was releasing the censorship files, he found out after he started releasing them that they had already been gone through and censored themselves. Yeah, he's redacted. By the house spook. Yeah. And you know, when those organizations – and like I say, they've been infiltrated by this – the same woke ideology. I'm trying to – You know, like every mainstream media organization, these people constantly hire people out of the security state, which I mean, look, I'm out of the security state myself, right? I mean, I don't mind that. But when you see – you look at CNN employing literally dozens, I believe, of FBI CIA agents, you begin to wonder which part's the tail and which part's the dog. Yeah. And again, I would argue that this is just symptomatic of our blind and deaf march into this hybrid next generation warfare. It's global. And you know, I don't know why – well, there's many reasons why Ukraine is a sort of flashpoint. But I expect to see much, much more of this moving forward. And you know – I mean, just to sort of address a point you raised, I'm not really sure that Ukraine was a planned flashpoint. But it – I mean, when – Not with all the equipment and mercenaries that were being put in. You know, from my reading, it seemed very much like they were looking to push into the contested regions at the Donetsk. Oh, yeah. I agree. But I'm not – I guess sort of at a larger scale, I'm not – yeah, I mean, I agree. But I guess I'm not – I'd say at a larger scale, I don't think that there was somebody pulling the strings in Washington ordering the Ukrainians to go in. I think this is something the Ukrainians decided for themselves. And then, well, the thing was that the West had set the conditions for this to happen. So the West was certainly willing to back them once they did it. And Newland and Blinken whispering in their ear, you've got all the chaplains now. You've got them. Use them, right? And now here we are. Well, I guess this brings us back to the question, you know, does Russia in the coming months push across that sort of northern border? Well, to answer your question, I think they do. And I would not be surprised if this happened within the next month, just because they've called up their reservists, they've trained them, they've been moving troops into the area. And by this point, they know very well how to hide movements from NATO. We have satellites looking at this area all the time. They certainly know when they're being looked at, and they can plan movements accordingly. This is actually something the Russians were very good at doing during World War II, was they were, during the latter half of the war, they very consistently caught the Germans on the back foot as far as when they were going to attack and how they were going to attack. They put a lot of effort into doing this. I think they've been getting into the old manuals as far as how to pull this kind of thing off. The tactics that would have permeated the Western institutions from the last 20 years, I don't... Completely different environment. And of course, it's Russian backyard home turf, right? They know how to fight in that terrain. If I'm going to hedge my bets, I'm putting them into Russia, pushing significantly into the country. Now, the problem with that is how much... Now, this was something you said, you gave it a phrase of something like with gambling losses, right? With the NATO and how much do they keep putting in? At what point does it become throwing good money after bad for NATO? I'd argue we reached that point long ago, to the point where we're now talking about sending Ukraine stuff that we don't have a lot of, like the Patriot missiles. The US only has a small and fine number of Patriot missile launchers, right? The days of the arsenal of democracy are long over. We can't just manufacture weapon systems anymore. In fact, there have been discussions about how the amount of missiles that we've sent the Ukrainians to be used, it's going to take a decade to replenish some of those stockpiles. Really? Well, that makes the military industrial complex, I think, I guess. The funny thing is, even artillery shells we've been sending them, Congress passed a bill recently to refill the stockpile of artillery shells. And the funny thing is, one of the provisions in there is we're not even going to make them ourselves, we're just going to buy them for other people. The magical supply chain will just shit five more meter shells. The market fixes all, bro. The market is going to rain munitions, despite the fact that there's not exactly a lot of people who make those. Last night, I was under the impression the United States was a major manufacturer, but apparently not. Well, I just think the posture had been one of warfare is going to be this more policing type actions that were taken over the Middle East, right? I think every day the Russians probably fire more artillery shells in Afghanistan. I think every day the Russians fire more shells in Ukraine than we fire in a year in Afghanistan. Wow. Yeah, no signs of stopping. Their missiles haven't stopped. What tactical advantage would putting some Patriot batteries do in the country? I imagine very little. I'll tell you what it will do. It's not going to give the Ukrainians a capability they don't already have, but what it would do, it would reconstitute a capability they've been losing, which is Ukraine started the war with a large number of Soviet SAM launchers, S-300s. And S-300 is basically the Soviet equivalent to a Patriot. It's a very capable missile, long-range high altitude, big, fast. The thing is the Russians have been destroying these things in job lots. With every missile attack they've been doing, they've been firing anti-irradiation missiles in with it, so every time one of those radars illuminates, it's been getting destroyed. They've been even sending in special forces teams to hunt these things down. Using little kamikaze drones. The Ukrainians have lost a lot of launchers and they've largely burned up their stockpile S-300 missiles. And guess what? The only people who make those things anymore are the Russians. We would really just be replacing something with a destroyed capability with one with a roughly equivalent one which we can supply. And it's not going to be some wonder weapon. You can't just give it to them though, right? Who's there able to operate those systems? That must take months and months of training to be able to use those systems. Yeah, it's not plug and play at all. It's a large complicated system that takes a lot of training. So the only question is who's operating the damn thing? Is it going to be contractors who got out of the US military a month ago and they're suddenly contractors now and they're operating a Patriot in Kiev? Well I have to presume so. Again, what is Russia supposed to think in such circumstances? Because again, there's no one to negotiate with. That's essentially a faceless corporation that's war profiteering in the current environment. And yeah, we've shown that, I don't want to say that I'm representative of the West, but the Western powers have shown that they're not to be trusted. I agree with you completely. I think the Russians are in a situation where they feel, with good reason, like they can't negotiate a satisfactory solution to the conflict. Even if they negotiated an unsatisfactory solution to the conflict, this would be viewed as a stepping stone to eventually to inflict harm on them later. So Bakhmut, how long do you think that battle is going to continue? Well I think at the current rate of grind, maybe another month. If the Russians launch a large scale invasion of the rest of the Ukraine within that month, then it could be over in a matter of hours because the Ukrainians would presumably retreat. Retreat for fear of being cut off. But the timing of that operation, the nature of that operation are very much up in the air right now. I'd say the Russians have actually made some fairly significant advances into Bakhmut city itself just in the last couple of days. Even with the amount of people and equipment the Ukrainians are throwing in, it doesn't seem to be enough. Sad. Tragic man. And so Bakhmut comes under Russian control and I don't know, if you had to give it probabilities of an offensive action coming from the north, what, 70-80%? I'd say yes, 70-80% as far as confidence. I'll just say that as near as I can tell, all the Ukrainians are in place. The Russians will launch a large operation in the winter. I don't know how exactly that operation is going to look, but a lot of people are talking about it happening and as near as anyone can tell, the Russians have everything in place to do so. That's sort of my assessment. I have to ask about the role of air power in the current environment. I have to agree with you under the presumption that the Ukrainian air defences have been significantly degraded. Why are we not seeing more leverage of air power by the Russians right now? I think they're just starting to get to the point where they have not yet gotten there or they are just starting to get to the point where they can use air power unhindered. Russian doctrine is fairly different from the US as far as how they use their air force. I mean, particularly since the end of the Cold War, the Russian air force has been largely focused on a defensive, what we call defensive counter air, which is say NATO decides to attack Russia. The Russian air force is largely going to be focused on fighting on defensive operations rather than doing close air support deep strikes like NATO has. The Russians have been learning how to do this sort of long-range, a lot of close air support, a lot of long-range air operations in contested airspace sort of for the first time. I think we're getting to the point where the Russians will be able to use more or at least use their tactical air force unhindered. I don't think we're going to see heavy Russian bombers dropping dumb bombs in Ukraine anytime soon. The Russians have a pretty limited number of them and they're not going to risk them, honestly. They value them as cruise missile carriers and sort of their long-range strike assets against them, potentially if they go to war with the United States. They're not going to risk those getting shot down over Ukraine. I guess this brings up the question or the events of the last few weeks, which saw air bases in Russia get hit. I know we discussed this, but I think it's of interest for people listening. The question I had for Home Chair Warlord was, how did they manage that? Could you give what you consider to be what happened and how they did it? Well, what I think likely happened is the Ukrainians have a number of old Soviet reconnaissance drones. Can you bring up the pictures of those? They're kind of cool looking. Then we can work through the mechanics of how they how they did it, but. Yeah, let me let me pull this up here. Whoops. Just whilst you're pulling that up, would you know the numbers of these missiles that they have? Oh yeah, so there were only about 150 of these ever made while the Soviets were in business. But the Ukrainians apparently ended up with something like 60 of them. And we know that they've used a few of them because one actually crashed in Croatia early, back in March. You want to talk about sketchy things the Ukrainians have done. It's firing a long range Soviet reconnaissance drone rigged with explosives into the European Union. So probably they took one of these, a TU-141 stretch drone, which has about a thousand kilometer range, so it can make the distance and it's fast. And they probably, I would say rigged it with, pulled the avionics out, rigged it with modern avionics, rigged it with a warhead and managed to get it into Russian airspace somehow. Now there's different theories about this. I mean, likely a lot of it has to do with the fact that particularly once something is inside of Russian airspace, particularly if they launched it from somewhere in, because they didn't necessarily, this was a strike they sort of had to set up for a long time. So particularly if they launched something from say Central Asia, had it shipped out of the country and fired it from a sympathetic country in Central Asia. Well, the Russian air defenses are not going to just shoo down anything suspicious in their airspace willy nilly. There's a lot of civilian airliners in Russia and- Well, that's the Ukrainians that do that, right? Was it UAE? Yeah, the Russians shot down an airliner in 2001. We know they did. And there was a lot of dispute over who shot down MH17. There was an airliner which was shot down over the Donbass in 2014. And both sides pointing fingers at each other. I'm not going to take a stance on that one, but airliners get shot down in wars with disturbing frequency. In fact, the Iranians shot one down when the US did a- actually right after the US killed Qassem Soleimani in a drone strike in Baghdad, the Iranians thought the US was launching some kind of large scale attack on them at the time. Their air defenses fired on one of their own airliners. And the Russians haven't grounded all civilian aviation. There's a lot of civil aviation flying around Russia. Well, particularly something like a little drone like this could be fired from Central Asia. It doesn't look so little to me, dude. It's not a little drone, by the way. Sorry. It's a very big drone. It's a very big drone. The size of a smallish fighter jet. Yeah. I'd say almost a fighter jet size. Yeah. I mean, you can sort of get a sense of the size of the thing here. This is a foe which was obviously taken by a person standing. It's the size of a smaller fighter jet. Well, I mean, Russian air defenses in deep Russia are probably not going to fire on anything suspicious just because it's suspicious they're going to wait until there's some kind of confirmed hostile intent. And it looks like in this case, they didn't get a confirmed hostile intent until things were quite close to the airfields, whereupon both drones were actually – the Ukrainians fired one at Ryazan and one at Engels, both of which were bases hosting Russian bombers. Yeah. And those are the – And at both airfields, the drones were shot down. They weren't shot down by long range airsams or Russian fighters. They were shot down by short range air defenses. So it basically got within the perimeter of the base, as I understand it, and there were even casualties as a consequence. Yeah. In Ryazan, three people were killed and seven people were injured because basically some of the debris hit a fuel truck, which was in operation at the time, which blew that up and killed a number of people. But as far as being a successful attack that destroyed bombers, they managed to lightly damage the tail section of a single TU-95. That was about as far as it went. But in terms of an escalation, in my mind, that's quite significant because I don't think that the Ukrainians did that all by themselves. They had help. Again – I certainly think they had significant tactical help as far as preparing the – Have you seen the Ukrainian sea drones? No. Those things? No. Well, let me pull it out because this is something the Ukrainians absolutely could not put together on their own. They've done a number of attacks on the Russian naval forces in Sevastopol with these little jet ski drones, which clearly have a lot of Western electronics and sensors incorporated into them. I think that it's something similar with this old Soviet reconnaissance drone. What's it called? Stryts? Yeah, Stryts. I'm not sure how you pronounce it. S-T-R-I-Z-H is how it's – It's being a casual fan of avionics. It looks cool. Here we go. It's interesting stuff. I'm not going to lie. It's quite interesting stuff. This is one of their naval drones. You can very much see this. This is the sort of thing the US Navy has been worried about itself for a long time. They're like, well, I think of some thinking, well, we'll go make something that we're – go make something like that for the Ukrainians. Is this what blew up the bridge? No, that was a suicide truck bomb. Was? Like, a truck packed full of explosives. Now, there was discussion as to whether the driver knew it was going to explode or not, but it was a truck being driven by a dude. There was some footage, I was like, ah, it does look – maybe it was a missile, but – No, they tracked it down. It was a truck that was basically loaded with explosives in a fairly sophisticated way, then driven – they managed to get it through the security checkpoint on the east side and detonated it on the bridge. It's sort of loaded with explosives in one of those ways that gives the TSA nightmares. Right, right. And yeah, West have had a lot of practice in trying to think of ways to It turns out that after having wargamed all the ways to get through airport security for 20 years, we're awfully good at doing it ourselves. Right. Yeah, it's all these practice sessions, right, all suddenly coming into play and we've been gamed so much, man, by these people to get to this point. And here they are, unleashing all their drone technologies and it's disturbing. It really is. I mean, there's some news out today, because the Ukrainians are always throwing aerial drones at Sevastopol and they're constantly getting shot down. It's not a very effective way to attack, but they keep on trying to do it. And apparently there's some US company that came out today that was talking about how they were providing the drones for this. They developed it. So it's a – this war is weird, because in a lot of ways it's – the Cold War, the Cold War gone hot as we saw it in the 1990s. There's a lot of 1990s systems out there, but on the other hand, there's the same kind of stuff like this. This very 21st century, new model stuff, robotic warfare happening, cyber warfare happening. Autonomous. Autonomous robots. The Ukrainian command and control system got hacked. Stuff like that. Just got completely just opened up and hacked by God knows how long the Russians had penetrated it for. Well, I mean, it would make sense that the Russians would put significant efforts into getting access to those systems. Oh, absolutely. I mean, it just sort of goes to show the 21st century character of the war. I mean, we're stepping over so many sort of ethical and moral boundaries in my mind. You can argue it happened with the Middle East and the Predator drones and that evolved into sort of stealth drones and the push towards making them pilotless, right? Or the pilot is someone thousands of miles away pushing the button on a hellfire, right? I think we may come to regret sort of allowing militaries to go down that pathway, but yeah. Yeah, I mean, my bottom line here is I would like to see a satisfactory piece concluded in Ukraine that isn't... There's an old joke about the tree of Versailles where the tree of Versailles was a 20-year ceasefire. Well, as it turns out, the fall of the Soviet Union was a 30-year ceasefire. I'd like to see a piece come out of this war that isn't another 20-year ceasefire. All right. Well, the problem is there's too much vested interest in churning the money through these conflicts. And one of the big things that happened whilst I was away was the FTX scandal, right? Oh, yeah. That was crazy. And you know those people were up to their necks in Ukraine. That was one of the big ways Ukraine got money. Yeah. Shocking, well, is it breakdown, but just abuse of these systems, people's trust, and a form of currency exchange that... Well, there's a lot of questions about whether it's a good or bad way. Anything that sort of takes away power from central banking, I'm all for. Moving it on. But of course, it's going to be abused by intelligence networks. And how much money was laundered through just one company? What other companies are doing it that we don't know about right now? Oh, yeah. I mean, you want to... I flagged this before. The extent to which all laws take a holiday when it's Ukraine on the line. I mean, laws against arming dirty units, laws against laundering money, laws against... Just the anti-gun Biden administration ignoring our US small arms export laws to get guns into Ukraine. If you tried to do some of the stuff that American companies have done to get weapons into Ukraine in any other circumstance, you would be in jail until the sun expands into a red giant and swallows the earth. Yeah. That I have no doubt. Well, I guess we sort of have to sit here and ghoulishly watch this unfold as they bring these systems into play. Unfortunately, we're a little voice screaming into the void. Yeah. What can we do? All I say all the time on my streams is right now, our goal is just to get through to the other side of this. Right? The thing is people clearly listen to us, right? People listen to us. They wouldn't go after your stream so hard if you weren't putting out information that they didn't want to get out. What side am I supposed to be on? Right now, I don't want to be. Everything that I look at here, particularly supposedly the culture that I came from, I'm physically nauseated by the actions that I'm seeing. It's like there's nothing that's not on the table with respect to the actions that they'll take. It's deeply disturbing. I spent nine years in the army in my hat here. This is what my previous employer, which is what my previous employer goes off and does, be a few months after I step out the door. Yeah, you lucked out, bro. I chose a good time to get out of the army, I'll tell you that. It would be hard to gin up the motivation, I think, in the United States to say, oh, we're getting into direct conflict with Russia at the everyday individual level. That's part of the problem is that we haven't had the discussion. Congress hasn't debated this. They're certainly willing to vote for money, but they haven't had any kind of debate as to whether this is a good idea. So much of it is so many decisions getting made in backrooms and blindly. It's not okay. When the topsy-turvy look at all this, it's the Democrat side, what I would presume to be the left and anti-war parties and positions. These are the ones that are lusting for blood right now. Yeah, it's an inversion of the way people usually advertise. You see the anti-war activists here. People you think would be the anti-war activists, right? They portray them. The anti-war folks are the people who are screaming against Iraq. People are calling us a bunch of bad guys in Iraq. They're all in on Ukraine. Couldn't be any more. The problem with that is those on the bright side of the political spectrum, I think are less inclined to sort of mass action on the streets that the left would do. They are supremely excellent at managing to get people onto street corners, out in large numbers for whatever the thing is that their ideology deems important for that day. My concern is that what that does is it's dragging the US closer to a war where they physically have to put boots on the ground. This week I've seen quite a bit of footage of heavy US hardware being moved around, M1 Abrams, that sort of level of armour. There isn't the support of what I would consider the backbone of the military in the US, those that serve, those families that support them in this conflict. We're walking into war and it's a bad day when you and I have to rely on the wisdom and the diplomatic finesse of Vladimir Putin to keep World War III from breaking out because we have that little faith and confidence, and with good reason we have that little faith and confidence in our own institutions in the West, which seem to be just happily poking the bear and thinking the bear doesn't want to slap back. Making money hand over fist through all sorts of corrupt and backdoor deals, it's an absolutely bad day. I need to show you this picture, this is a microcosm of the war in Ukraine. A microcosm of the corruption here. A picture of a dog poo on the pavement. No, it's worth a mile. Where is this? Where is this? I mean, should the US be dragged into this? Are you still sort of contractually bound that they can call you up? No, right now I'm out of the army. I didn't get out of the army by retirement. If you retire from the army, you're still kind of a little bit in the army. The UCMJ actually can still apply to you in some circumstances. I separated from the army, so I have a relationship with the VA, right? But I don't have a relationship with the US Army anymore. Now that doesn't say Congress couldn't pass a law on me. I'd be a prime candidate for that. I'm sure your audience knows I'm still very much in the game. Probably a pretty serious expert on how things are happening around here, if the Pentagon wanted to listen to what I had to say.

Well, it's got infiltrated by Brinton's in dog masks. If we can move the dog mask orgy to the other conference room and I can put my presentation on, that would be about Russian capabilities in Ukraine. What we're going into here, that would be nice. Yeah, just push the orgy. What a mental image. For this presentation, please, I would appreciate that. It would be uncomfortable. You'd want those woke human resources to wager a complaint. All right, big boy, what's that? Daddy's going to finish up soon, okay? Yeah. This was the Ukrainian politician before and after the foreign aid. I know. I saw this picture too. I had to ask, is this real? I thought again it was a joke. I'm pretty sure it's real. I mean, I'm not dead certain it's real, but I'm pretty certain this is a real photo. Well, I mean, the watch is the same, I guess. I'm surprised she didn't upgrade her watch. You get that much money for plastic surgery, you don't buy the Rolex, come on. I prefer the one on the left. She looks like she's got a little bicycle pump port in there. She's going to pump those up. Have you seen a picture that I think is a teacher in Canada? I was considering bringing that up earlier. I was like, that's just too disgusting. I've been told that he's trying to sort of poke the system. He doesn't really sort of believe it and stuff. I'm sure that's what he claimed after he got called out on major national news sources for being a few cranes from a pack. I don't even know if they're real or just a sort of prosthetic thing walks around him. I think it's like a prosthetic that he like wears. What the fuck, man? We're doomed, dude. Doomed. We seem to have been cursed to live in interesting times, I'll put it that way. That is not attractive to me, right? Because yeah, it just looks like two bags. Like I said, it looks like she pumps those up with like a bicycle pump. Yeah. Yeah. You know, I bet when she's had done. She's had her ass pumped as well. Yeah, she got a butt job. She had her cheeks done, I want to say at least. What an odd psychological state to have that degree of body dysmorphia that you think that you're willing to part with a hundred grand to have. I just realized like men, you want to talk about like having men find you attractive, like be at a healthy weight. Right. You live and work and be at a healthy weight and you're automatically seven out of ten. Yeah, for most dudes. Be nice, demure, you know, don't. Yeah, if you have a good personality, you're like a nine out of ten. Then your work's coming. And I mean, if you're at a healthy weight and you have a nice personality, it doesn't care if you're a reverse centaur, you're looking for a better people, men will be interested in you. Yeah, dudes will be easy to please. But again, we get into this very bizarre psychology where technology has sort of warped everything. So women are predisposed to a hyper game, right, where they're always trying to sort of move across and up, trying to move towards what they perceive as a better mate. And what happens is, is that, you know, the, I don't know, the Chad types are able nowadays to sort of increase their virtual harem. And these where women before would have, you know, settled and they would have been a more sort of even distribution among among the populations. That's that's all been. I think they did studies on like Tinder or something and 20 percent of the men get almost all the women. And the women just they, you know, they called men pigs, but the women are just as bad. And you know, the again, we get into this discussion about where the moral and ethical boundaries are when we when we drop this technology on people. You know, are we fundamentally changing the way, you know, people is it ethical to fundamentally change the way people form relationships, right, to to distort the relationship market this much to the point where, you know, impacts our impacts the nation because now we're it's driving fertility down. Now, let's these are these are deep questions and, you know, it gets into the radfem ideology of convincing young girls that life in a cubicle is a fulfilling use of their time rather than motherhood and, you know, that there's been a long sustained attack, subversive attack on our foundational principles, and this is this is precisely what Putin talks about. And I think he's very eloquent when he raises these issues. I mean, he's a particular guy. And I mean, the challenge I'd put to anybody in the West who wants to go after him is, OK, OK, well, where's your where's your actual response? And are you responding to the man himself or are you responding to the caricature that exists in your head? And are you responding to what the Russians are actually doing or are you responding to the propaganda that gets pushed about them in the West because we need an enemy? And the well, I find myself being very support sympathetic to their position. We should be learning from them instead, instead, we're going and trying to, well, crush crush their cultural and civilizational structures.

And I mean, you know, I mean, the crazy thing is that in the. Not to mention that the Russians have identified with the American right in the mind of progressives for a long time, so there's a certain amount of. There's a certain amount of what I worry about is a certain amount of this. This is what they this is what some of these people would like to do to conserve America in America. Oh, yeah. Dude. Right. There's a projection of some vicarious living happening and it's not a good kind of vicarious living. And if if if America falls and doesn't find those traditional standards that the whole world is done and we have to we have to as a culture, get a get a handle on a grip on those who who are comfortable engaging in the types of actions that we're seeing right now to a lot of this stuff isn't isn't stuff that can be sustained and we should tolerate either. It's it's it's it's it's it's existentially dangerous to the most fundamental parts of the of our culture.

You break down and attack families and you know, there's there's just chaos looming when you do that yourself. This is even more disturbing to you than it is to me because of because of the kids and the yeah. I mean, yeah. God, I'd be terrified. Yeah. And look in Japan, let's say it's not so much an issue. And look, I was it was nice when I went to the U.S. right there. I didn't meet any of that deranged leftist side. And I went up and down the country, did I went and you're right, it's it's it's thin on the ground, but it's omnipresent and the culture is the problem. Yeah. So just let's hope Kanye gets the optics a little better. Kanye needs to to know. I hate to say he's the focus group is talking points, but that guy needs to dial it down a lot. I'm with him when he's talking about, you know, he's he's talking about the manifestation of the subversion when he's talking about how pernicious the pornography has become, how the the values of family have been degraded to the point of well, you know, it's it's what's pushed in the media is the idea is nothing but a joke and a circus. It's that warped warped woman who thinks, you know, on fake tits is is the is the ideal look and it's not healthy advice, ladies, from experience, if the titties don't sort of lay down when you lay down, it's not attractive. So, yeah, and trust me, men will find your attractive, men think you're hot, tight, tight. Don't go the silicon. Stay away from the silicon. It's not good. It involves a bicycle pump. Stay away from it. Okay. You don't need that. Yeah, I had to I had this chick come and I was in Israel, man, and she was hot. You know, when she was in the dress, the titties looked nice, but laying down, just like completely just like concrete. Yeah, that's that's that's not that's not all natural. That's that's that's got some plastic in it. Yeah. I don't feel like nuzzling up in those things. Well, I did, but you know, in any event on that, on that case, we've been going for almost two hours here. I think. Yeah. The kids kids kids want the computer, but thank thank you very much. Yeah, because you do give really, really good breakdowns and yeah, I'm glad I'm glad we've got sort of access to an expert who's who's taken I mean, I watch more of your medical streams. It's fascinating stuff. Honestly, it's just I'm so much of it goes over my head. I'm like, yeah, it's ours COVID. It's it's they grew in a lab like just just just imagine me like doing my Alex Jones model or you're like, it's from a lab. It's a bio weapon. But it is and that's that's how I try to sort of frame the dialogue now is that it's we're in this next world war. The issue is having people recognize what's going on. And the sad reality of it is once once all the you know, the social engineering aspect has run its course. You end up probably looking like Ukraine and I'd say we we don't end up looking like the Ukraine that is as bad as that as we end up looking like the Ukraine that's in the heads of some of its more arranged supporters. Yeah. Yeah. And I hope America doesn't get dragged in further. We need to pull the pull the plan of the dive here. This is bad enough. Yeah. Very, very much. So. All right. I'll let you go. Thank you very much. It's been a pleasure being on. I love to come back anytime. Yeah. Well, I think things are going to heat up, right. So I'm no doubt looking in there. What's going on? Right. Yeah. We'll see how we see how things develop. I could be I could be making some this map could look a lot different. I mean, this time next week for all we know. Yeah. Yeah. We'll see. Yeah. All right. Thank you very much. Let it go. Take it easy. Yeah. Take it easy. All right. There we go, folks. The awesome, awesome armchair warlord.

Right. Let me I'll go through some comments there and yeah, I'll just just say to the ladies nice silicon, you don't need it, even even small titties are attractive. All right. Let's I don't know how far back this is, but AKM says Big Mouth Merkel told Putin Germany never took Minsk agreement seriously. That's right. So he said February offensive. I don't know, man. Let's say as Tyler just said, maybe next week it will look very different. Let's see. Ireland says, I think America will be forced into humiliation ritual where the biolabs will be exposed and America will be viewed by the world as the threat we are by exposing our CIA operations. Yeah, it's it's looking a lot like that. And for history's sake, not in my name, bro, I don't want anything to do with it. Let it burn. Let's see, Russia knows our Patriot missiles are in Ukraine and we'll take out the bigger planes. Well, we'll probably take out the wheel. They'll take out their Patriots drones in Russia, doing them dirty. I would imagine Skylink involved. Yes. Let's see. Destroy IDs from the ground type and corridor for air, something I do frequently in strategy games. The ground type upgrades very vulnerable afterwards. Air defense, I guess, is what you mean by 80s. I wonder how much hypersonic missile costs a lot. Can I just have 10 percent? See, I should have taken out the banks 100 years ago. Yeah. Yeah. There's a lot to that. And I want to give a shout out to Mark for a donor. You can have a fucking you had enough and you just check if anyone has a donor here. No, we just check on this. All right. Can anyone please help me out with off topic questions? Since 2019, I've been using lots of vitamin supplements out of fear. Does anyone know if this is dangerous for my body? Your body will tell you, bro. I think literally the only really problematic one is vitamin A. The rest, you're just making expensive urine a lot of the time. Let's see. People have died from too many vitamins. Yes, they have, but it's a be normal with them. Let's see. Hang on. Just a multivit. Let's see. Looks like a narco sub. Yes, it did. Centripetes says not truck. Yeah, again, I did see the you know, when you when you looked at the bridge from my perspective, it does look like the when you're looking down the bridge, it looked like the truck exploded. But I did see a camera shot from the side, which seemed to show a missile strike. But again, I don't know, you know, how much is the footage from armor free? Let's see. I think I'm overdoing it. Just calibrate it with your weed smoking gym would be my my advice. The AI is coming to drone you very likely to do to do I've been in so much for you. We're in. I'm going to die of some strange illness. Wait eat oily fish like red bullshit says, see no teeth, no pushback green. We are merely slipping through the mountains on the way to Mordor. What was that meme you did? Minimal chance of success. Maybe certainty of death. What are we waiting for? Great line. Let's see. So far, Russia seems to get advantage of everything US does well, because we've run by incompetence or deranged psychopaths and, you know, Russians seem concerned about their families. We're more concerned about making DGEN's for for the human zoo that we've become. All right, let's see, we'll get Russia to become part of NATO. Well, you know, there was talk about that. I grew up through the Cold War. And you know, I can remember the sense of relief when it sort of wound down. And yeah, that it should have been concretized in a more formal manner and literally hindsight being 2020, that those countries should have just been demilitarized and turned into super economic zones with with low tax that both sides could have used. But no, that would have been too helpful for the common man. See, let's talk about vitamins. If you need to see, I hope you like some of the hang on, we'll play this. No, no, do it here, come on. I'm going to sit in there, you see, you see, you see, you see, you see, you see, you see, you see the sea. Oh, let's see. Can I press the Kuma button? I haven't done that in a while. Where is he? Where's the Kuma? I've lost him. Kuma. No, I can't do it. Good Doggy says, read Thomas Payne. I don't have time to read books. Too busy reading comments and Twitter posts. World War II vets got called back for Korea. Yeah, look, man, if things get out of hand, of course they would do conscription, and armchair would be high up on the list. Lots of people I've come to know would be dragged into this. I don't want to see it. This shouldn't be happening. Yet there's a sick, sick cabal who's profiting from it, and again, what are we to do? We must get through to other side, and the policy here is don't engage. I don't want to say run away, defend your home, but stay away from the corporate technocracy wars. Let them do it. I'm with armchair. Would you guys seriously wear those to make a point? No. Let's see. Let it burn. Let it burn indeed. Women with boob jobs lose their muscle tone and get fat. I don't know. I'd say just from experience.

Kind of looks nice in the club, but it's like getting in a car, and then you know the suspension is off.

Okay, so good to see you. Basooms give backache. Sure. Anything on the other side of mad backs is better than.

Looks like there's more people on Twitch these days. Maybe. I'm having to distribute across platforms to keep the streams going out. Let's see. Hypergamy is real. Yes, it is. Sleep with multiple men a day all the time, it's ridiculous. Yeah, but look, man, there are dudes who will do it as well.

And the problem is, is just the human dynamics is the they will gravitate towards each other. And basically, we've just we've opened the floodgates to indulging in any of our impulses.

What an achievement. Bravo, Western civilization. Bravo. Yeah, a link from good doggy.

I can't press it.

I wish the ring had never come to me.

I wish another this had happened. So do all who live to see such times, but that is not for them to decide. All we have to decide is what to do with the time that is given to us.

There are other forces at work in this world, only besides the will of evil. Bilboa was meant to find the ring, in which case you also were meant to have it.

And that is an encouraging thought. Is it one one does not? What does not break the ring of pedos?

See, Jimmy says, I've got my email from Kevin, hit the YouTube link.

Yeah, Putin bad, I don't think so. The whole world is done. Sounds like some kind of plan.

Yep. Kanye is bait. Maybe, maybe. But again, I would put it in the context. Of somehow the discussion needs to be broached about the metaphysical and eschatological frameworks of groups that are potentially subversive and enemy competence. And that's that should apply to.

Islam, Christianity, Judaism, Christianity, Judaism, especially the Armageddon driven sex right now.

And so I will wager, I'll put a lot of chips on that that those eschatologists are driving a lot of where we find ourselves today.

Rock Girl says, don't chop up your bits. No, keep them natural. We're talking about altis. Yes.

Punjabi's fabric says thank you for the intel to armchair warlord. Yeah, like I say, I'm very, very grateful for his time because, you know, there's there's loads of people on the Internet that Internet that spout all kinds of shite about Ukraine. But Tyler, if there's anything, brings a degree of precision to the analysis. And, yeah, I'm I'm very, very grateful. We're we're in contact.

Let's see. Wake the zombie wars. Yep.

Meanwhile, his kid is rocking a gipsy at that jacket.

Is that true? Is that true?

Did did did. Let's see. Thank you. Yeah, I did that.

Did did did. Really, Kev, is it just a waste of money?

Is what just a waste of money? Vitamins? No, no, no. I let I take supplements and stuff and.

You've got to find what works for you. And, you know, I have to work hard to maintain.

And my health isn't good. And I don't I don't see anything wrong in, you know, if you've got a little bit of spare cash trying to see yourself just functioning a little better. But, you know, a lot of it is actually should be through your food rather than supplementation. And Jimmy, looking at you, you you seem a robust picture of health for your years.

Don't worry about it too much, bro.

Dr. McCairn, great live work with Britain.

You're welcome. Let's see. Armchair always enjoy it. Yeah, me too.

We seem to be very good at making DGENs though. Yeah. Yeah. And again, why wouldn't why wouldn't Russia an old, old culture just be just be looking at the state of us right now?

And I feel fucking hostile to it.

So, yeah, I can understand how the Ruskies feel now. You know, maybe, maybe it's well, boys, I recognize it. Nuclear combat over the Ruskies.

Maybe, maybe.

But you know what? I'm I'm a conscientious objector in this corporate global homo war. He can fuck right off.

Punjabi Prepper says Russian ICBMs are liquid fuel, require filling up before deployment. American ICBMs are solid fuel, ready to deploy at a moment's notice.

I don't think they're all liquid fueled, to tell the truth.

A lot of especially a lot of the shorter range missiles.

Also, they're sub based missiles.

Oh, politics in the chat. Good to see you, bro. Russia has three thousand plus ICBMs. No one wins nuclear war. No, we don't. Just let's let's just try and wind it back in a little bit, please. Can the adults have a discussion and not the degenerate dog mask wearing gimps?

Thank you very much. Yeah, good to see you, R.B. AKLM says Pax Judaica. What can I say? The hashtag they always always come through. Let's see. I know a wheelchair bong lord. I have no idea what that means for why that's in the conversation, but a shout out to the wheelchair bong lord.

I'm happy I know armchair.

Kev, did you see that? Yes, let's let's put on Kadyrov. I've got that queued up somewhere. Let's let's have some Kadyrov. Where is it?

Where did I put it?

Is this it?

I may be I may be only got the one. There was a YouTube one as well with the snake. Hang on, wait, come here. Come here.

This should be the here. Oh, stop that. Yes.

Boom. I like looking in his hands now. That's great. Give me the Ukraine folder. I want the one with the snake. That one was bad. Yes, here it is. Come here. Open. Wow. Oh, Kadyrov, he's so strong. He's so big, so so strong. I had another one. I'll just play it now. Sort of slots in quite well with what we're talking about. A blast from the past. Old Grandpa Gaddafi, words of wisdom. Make it big.

Is he wrong? Is he wrong? I don't think so. And old Grandpa Gaddafi, you know, it's it's Africa. You've got to have a bit of Tyrant and you maintain control. But look what look what we did. Look what we did to that country, one of the most prosperous in Africa. And now they've got open air slave markets after we went in there and they bayoneted him in the arsehole. And Hillary Clinton was up. We came. We saw he died. We're so messed up. We're screwed. We're screwed. Come on. Come on, Grandpa Gaddafi. Tell us. If NATO came to occupy Libya, we could all be martyred unless we had national protection. The entire Arab nation is united by a military force that regards the attack on Libya. It's an attack on all Arabs. Yeah, they squashed that, didn't they? They didn't come in and occupy you. They came in and looted you. Opening, opening the way, opening the way for the bleak tsunami to come into Europe. Thanks, NATO. Really appreciate it. Uncle Adolf, come back to me. Kadarov, the fake titty popper. Yes, man. Kadarov would have no fake titties, I'm sure. He'd get the real thing. Pretty based. I'd like to see the rest of that speech. Uncle Armin, yes. Auntie Semi. Oh, Touche ex-scientist. All right. I think that's me done. Again, I'll be streaming tomorrow. I'm not a surprise guest, but we'll be talking virology with an actual virologist. Just getting the lowdown on her thoughts about COVID. Let me just do this real quick. Excuse me. Do they sell pop vape in Japan? No. No. It is a very, very cool vape. I love it. I love it. Kadarov says, do you know how the orcs first came into being? They were elves once, taken by the dark powers, tortured and mutilated. A ruined and terrible form of life. Is it Judy Mikovits? No. No. All right, guys. I'm out of here. It's Christmas. Buy the dark drink. Buy the kids a little prezzy. All right. Let me get my buttons sorted. I will see you guys in the next one. Take care. God bless. You don't know how angry I am. I was just leaving for fucking work. You do not understand how fucking first off after reading that online, I will be arrested for mostaking a fucking vaccine. This is fucking dead serious. I am fucking dead serious. These people don't know who the fuck they are. I will fucking die fighting for my fucking families and my fucking forefathers and my fucking village. Fuck these motherfuckers. All right. Fuck this guy.