Q posted a lot of provocative things, as one might expect. I think he is alluding to Jews and the keyword “Red October.”
First, he reposted a picture that appears to show Feinstein threatening Murkowski.
Second, he reposted an old post about Veselnitskaya.
The Homeland Security Department confirmed Friday that Russian lawyer Natalia Veselnitskaya was granted special entry to the United States on multiple occasions in 2015 and 2016 at the request of the Justice Department.
It also said Veselnitskaya eventually won a nonimmigrant work visa around the time she met President Trump’s eldest son in New York last summer.
This relates to a 702 issue:
Since 2008, the National Security Agency (NSA) and other members of the U.S. Intelligence Community have relied on Section 702 of the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act (FISA) to conduct surveillance on specific foreign targets located outside the United States to acquire critical intelligence on issues ranging from international terrorism to cybersecurity. After a comprehensive review of mission needs, current technological constraints, United States person privacy interests, and certain difficulties in implementation, NSA has decided to stop some of its activities conducted under Section 702.
While the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court (FISC) was considering the government’s annual application to renew the Section 702 certifications, NSA reported several earlier, inadvertent compliance incidents related to queries involving U.S. person information in 702 “upstream” internet collection. Although the incidents were not willful, NSA was required to, and did, report them to both Congress and the FISC. The court issued two extensions of the government’s renewal application in order to receive additional information from the government about this issue and the government’s plan to resolve it. The previous year’s certifications remained in effect during these extension periods.
During the extension period, NSA undertook a broad review of its Section 702 program. Under Section 702, NSA collects internet communications in two ways: “downstream” (previously referred to as PRISM) and “upstream.” Under downstream collection, NSA acquires communications “to or from” a Section 702 selector (such as an email address). Under upstream collection, NSA acquires communications “to, from, or about” a Section 702 selector. An example of an “about” email communication is one that includes the targeted email address in the text or body of the email, even though the email is between two persons who are not themselves targets. The independent Privacy and Civil Liberties Oversight Board described these collection methods in an exhaustive report published in 2014.
After considerable evaluation of the program and available technology, NSA has decided that its Section 702 foreign intelligence surveillance activities will no longer include any upstream internet communications that are solely “about” a foreign intelligence target. Instead, this surveillance will now be limited to only those communications that are directly “to” or “from” a foreign intelligence target. These changes are designed to retain the upstream collection that provides the greatest value to national security while reducing the likelihood that NSA will acquire communications of U.S. persons or others who are not in direct contact with one of the Agency’s foreign intelligence targets.
In addition, as part of this curtailment, NSA will delete the vast majority of previously acquired upstream internet communications as soon as practicable.
NSA previously reported that, because of the limits of its current technology, it is unable to completely eliminate “about” communications from its upstream 702 collection without also excluding some of the relevant communications directly “to or from” its foreign intelligence targets. That limitation remains even today. Nonetheless, NSA has determined that in light of the factors noted, this change is a responsible and careful approach at this time.
After reviewing amended Section 702 certifications and NSA procedures that implement these changes, the FISC recently issued an opinion and order, approving the renewal certifications and use of procedures, which authorize this narrowed form of Section 702 upstream internet collection. A declassification review of the FISC’s opinion and order, and the related targeting and minimization procedures, is underway.
The National Security Agency works tirelessly around the world to help keep the nation safe. We have a solemn responsibility and commitment to do this work exactly right. When incidents occur, we immediately report them to oversight bodies and develop appropriate solutions. We never stop putting improvements in place while carrying out our critical mission.
Date Posted: April 28, 2017 | Last Modified: June 28, 2018
Why did Q bother juxtaposing these items?
Apparently the FISA warrants started with Veselnitskaya, but then were extended to Manafort and many other people.
Q wrote “You must target, review, and silence all those illegally targeted.” Who is the “you”? I think he meant “the Deep State was tactically under pressure to cover up its illegal deeds, and thus tried to silence those who had been illegally targeted.” As always, Q loves speaking with such brevity that the intended meaning is obscure.
Q linked to an ordinary Trump fan who reported an extraordinary meeting:
The Trump fan claims that he asked Trump about Q and Trump gave an ambiguous answer, followed by a vague hint that “they are great people.”
Q’s comment was:
Important moment in time.
The picture will be the signifier.
The signifier will ‘force’ the Q.
The Q will be answered (((WWG1WGA))).
Of course, most bloggers use (((parentheses))) to enclose Jewish names, typically when the Jews in question flip back and forth between pretending to be non-Jews and asserting special rights as Jews.
However, parentheses could also be used as a cartoon to signify the sound of a ringing bell. The slogan WWG1WGA was originally written on a bell.
If Q thinks like I do, then the parentheses refer to the presence of Jews on Q team. However, the slogan WWG1WGA refers to unity. If Q thinks like I do, then the message means that even though there are Jews on the Q team, they are loyal to the USA, and not to Israel. Before my readers object that such an interpretation is unlikely, I note that various modern American Jews have made considerable sacrifices to undermine the power of organized Israel lobbyists. The names Seth Rich, Ron Unz, and Andrew Breitbart come to mind; Aaron Schwartz probably belongs on the list as well. If one of the Q writers is Jewish, he might be using the parentheses to assure readers: “Even though I’m Jewish, I put the USA first; I am on the team of the people; I am not going to do the Israeli thing and exploit the common American people to benefit an oligarchy.”
If Q doesn’t think like I do, then he just means WWG1WGA is written on a bell, and parentheses mean the bell is ringing.
Finally, Q referenced one of his favorite keywords, “Red October.” The most common meaning of “Red October” is a Tom Clancy story about a Russian stealth submarine, but considering American political slang, “Red October” sometimes means “Americans decide to vote for Republicans in October 2018 and actually vote in November 2018.”
Double meanings exist.
The twitter links to the following story:
Russia’s Most Advanced (And Stealthly) Nuclear Submarine Ever Just Went to Sea
Russia’s second Severodvinsk-class submarine K-561 Kazan , which is a modified Project 08851 Yasen-M design, went to sea for the first time for builder’s trials on September 24.
The massive nuclear-powered guided missile submarine (SSGN) was designed by the Malachite design bureau in St. Petersburg and was built in the northern Russian city of Severodvinsk. Kazan was launched on April 8, 2027, and was originally expected to be delivered to the Russian Navy this December, but construction work on the vessel was delayed. At present, Kazan is not expected to be delivered to the Russian Northern Fleet until at least 2019. Nonetheless, the Russian vessel is expected to be the most formidable enemy submarine the United States Navy has ever faced.
The United States Navy was already impressed with the original Severodvinsk, which is an older design that had been under construction since 1993 before eventually being commissioned into service in December 2013. Shortly thereafter in 2014, Rear Adm. Dave Johnson, who was then Naval Sea Systems Command’s (NAVSEA) program executive officer (PEO), told me he was so impressed with the Russian submarine that he had a model of Severodvinsk built for display outside of his office.
“We’ll be facing tough potential opponents. One only has to look at the Severodvinsk, Russia’s version of a [nuclear guided missile submarine] (SSGN). I am so impressed with this ship that I had Carderock build a model from unclassified data.” Johnson said during the Naval Submarine League’s 2014 symposium in Falls Church, Va . “The rest of the world’s undersea capability never stands still.”
Later in 2016, Rear Adm. Michael Jabaley, who was then the Navy’s program executive officer for submarines—speaking at the Center for Strategic and International Studies— said on July 8, 2016, that the Navy launched its Acoustic Superiority Program to improve the performance of Virginia-class attack submarine as a response to the advent of the Severodvinsk-class.
The most likely meaning is that the October push for Republican political support has kicked off.