More from entryreqrd

Two Syrian Illegal Immigrants Attempt to Rape 12-Year-Old in Central Greece Two illegal immigrants from Syria attempted to rape a 12-year-old boy in Central Greece. The attempted rape by two Syrian men was denounced late on Wednesday night by the mother of the victim. The mother and the child are also from Syria and are being hosted in the Refugee-Immigrant Structure of Thebes, Lamia Report revealed.
49 views · Nov 21st, 2020
Japan, Australia Mull Over Military Access Pact. Now Comes the Hard Part. Originally published by Japan Forward The Australian and Japanese prime ministers met in Tokyo on Tuesday, November 17, and discussed trade, energy, environment, and defense matters. But the defense part gets the attention, as both leaders agreed “in principle” on a Reciprocal Access Agreement (RAA). The RAA makes it easier for each nation’s troops to operate in each other’s country. It’s the first such agreement Japan has signed with a country besides the United States. One imagines the Australians are wondering why it took six years to reach a deal, while the Japanese are probably congratulating themselves for having done it so fast. The Japanese and Australian militaries are not total strangers. Japanese troops have been training in Australia since the early 2010s, to include sending ships and troops to the Talisman Sabre exercise. Japanese ships have recently exercised alongside the Australian Navy in the Indian Ocean Malabar Exercise and in the South China Sea. Individual Australian Defense Force personnel have been assigned to Japan for decades. And Royal Australian Air Force (RAAF) aircraft have used U.S. bases in Japan (under United Nations auspices) in recent years while enforcing North Korea sanctions. But Australian units have not trained or been stationed in Japan. The door is now open wider in both directions, in theory. Making it Meaningful The important thing with an agreement like this is what both sides make of it. Japan’s natural inclination is to consider signing an agreement to be progress enough, and thus no need to do much more. That would be unfortunate. Some of the low-hanging fruit to move things forward? Deploying a RAAF squadron to Japan ー and, vice versa, a Japan Air Self-Defense Force squadron to Australia. Bringing the Australian army and navy to exercise in Japan is also easy. Beside the favorable “optics” of the Japan Self-Defense Forces and Australian Defense Force operating together, the JSDF benefits from deeper exposure to another military and different ways of doing things. Keep in mind this was all thought impossible a decade ago — or even four years ago, for that matter, after Australia went with a French replacement for its aging submarine force, despite the Japanese thinking the “fix was in” for their submarine.
61 views · Nov 21st, 2020
Nevada seems to be rife with voter fraud. For the 2020 election, Nevada mailed an absentee ballot to every registered voter whether they requested one or not. This led to the state receiving more than eight times the amount of mail-in ballots they received in 2016. Because of the widespread voter fraud and irregularities, Republicans filed another lawsuit on Tuesday. The Federalist Reports: The mass mailing of unsolicited ballots is of course a recipe for fraud, even more so in a state where the voter rolls contain tens of thousands of people who haven’t voted or updated their records in more than a decade. This is how you get dead people voting, as we reported here at The Federalist and as Tucker Carlson noted last week. But there’s another, less sensational but perhaps more consequential election scandal in Nevada that hasn’t yet made headlines, even though it’s been hiding in plain sight for weeks now. Under the guise of supposedly nonprofit, nonpartisan get-out-the-vote campaigns, Native American voter advocacy groups in Nevada handed out gift cards, electronics, clothing, and other items to voters in tribal areas, in many cases documenting the exchange of ballots for “prizes” on their own Facebook pages, sometimes even while wearing official Joe Biden campaign gear. Simply put, this is illegal. Offering voters anything of value in exchange for their vote is a violation of federal election law, and in some cases punishable by up to two years in prison and as much as $10,000 in fines. That includes raffles, free food, free T-shirts, and so on. Yet the Nevada Native Vote Project’s Facebook page contains post after post of voters receiving something of value in exchange for proof they cast a vote or handed over an absentee ballot. In one post, two men display $25 Visa gift cards they received after dropping off absentee ballots, presumably to someone who works for the Nevada Native Vote Project. --Report: Cash-For-Votes Scheme in Nevada --https://charliekirk.com/news/report-cash-for-votes-scheme-in-nevada/ -RETRIEVED-Sat Nov 21 2020 17:37:14 GMT+0100 (Central European Standard Time)
54 views · Nov 21st, 2020

More from entryreqrd

Two Syrian Illegal Immigrants Attempt to Rape 12-Year-Old in Central Greece Two illegal immigrants from Syria attempted to rape a 12-year-old boy in Central Greece. The attempted rape by two Syrian men was denounced late on Wednesday night by the mother of the victim. The mother and the child are also from Syria and are being hosted in the Refugee-Immigrant Structure of Thebes, Lamia Report revealed.
49 views · Nov 21st, 2020
Japan, Australia Mull Over Military Access Pact. Now Comes the Hard Part. Originally published by Japan Forward The Australian and Japanese prime ministers met in Tokyo on Tuesday, November 17, and discussed trade, energy, environment, and defense matters. But the defense part gets the attention, as both leaders agreed “in principle” on a Reciprocal Access Agreement (RAA). The RAA makes it easier for each nation’s troops to operate in each other’s country. It’s the first such agreement Japan has signed with a country besides the United States. One imagines the Australians are wondering why it took six years to reach a deal, while the Japanese are probably congratulating themselves for having done it so fast. The Japanese and Australian militaries are not total strangers. Japanese troops have been training in Australia since the early 2010s, to include sending ships and troops to the Talisman Sabre exercise. Japanese ships have recently exercised alongside the Australian Navy in the Indian Ocean Malabar Exercise and in the South China Sea. Individual Australian Defense Force personnel have been assigned to Japan for decades. And Royal Australian Air Force (RAAF) aircraft have used U.S. bases in Japan (under United Nations auspices) in recent years while enforcing North Korea sanctions. But Australian units have not trained or been stationed in Japan. The door is now open wider in both directions, in theory. Making it Meaningful The important thing with an agreement like this is what both sides make of it. Japan’s natural inclination is to consider signing an agreement to be progress enough, and thus no need to do much more. That would be unfortunate. Some of the low-hanging fruit to move things forward? Deploying a RAAF squadron to Japan ー and, vice versa, a Japan Air Self-Defense Force squadron to Australia. Bringing the Australian army and navy to exercise in Japan is also easy. Beside the favorable “optics” of the Japan Self-Defense Forces and Australian Defense Force operating together, the JSDF benefits from deeper exposure to another military and different ways of doing things. Keep in mind this was all thought impossible a decade ago — or even four years ago, for that matter, after Australia went with a French replacement for its aging submarine force, despite the Japanese thinking the “fix was in” for their submarine.
61 views · Nov 21st, 2020
Nevada seems to be rife with voter fraud. For the 2020 election, Nevada mailed an absentee ballot to every registered voter whether they requested one or not. This led to the state receiving more than eight times the amount of mail-in ballots they received in 2016. Because of the widespread voter fraud and irregularities, Republicans filed another lawsuit on Tuesday. The Federalist Reports: The mass mailing of unsolicited ballots is of course a recipe for fraud, even more so in a state where the voter rolls contain tens of thousands of people who haven’t voted or updated their records in more than a decade. This is how you get dead people voting, as we reported here at The Federalist and as Tucker Carlson noted last week. But there’s another, less sensational but perhaps more consequential election scandal in Nevada that hasn’t yet made headlines, even though it’s been hiding in plain sight for weeks now. Under the guise of supposedly nonprofit, nonpartisan get-out-the-vote campaigns, Native American voter advocacy groups in Nevada handed out gift cards, electronics, clothing, and other items to voters in tribal areas, in many cases documenting the exchange of ballots for “prizes” on their own Facebook pages, sometimes even while wearing official Joe Biden campaign gear. Simply put, this is illegal. Offering voters anything of value in exchange for their vote is a violation of federal election law, and in some cases punishable by up to two years in prison and as much as $10,000 in fines. That includes raffles, free food, free T-shirts, and so on. Yet the Nevada Native Vote Project’s Facebook page contains post after post of voters receiving something of value in exchange for proof they cast a vote or handed over an absentee ballot. In one post, two men display $25 Visa gift cards they received after dropping off absentee ballots, presumably to someone who works for the Nevada Native Vote Project. --Report: Cash-For-Votes Scheme in Nevada --https://charliekirk.com/news/report-cash-for-votes-scheme-in-nevada/ -RETRIEVED-Sat Nov 21 2020 17:37:14 GMT+0100 (Central European Standard Time)
54 views · Nov 21st, 2020