Kansas City Fears Nuke War Foreshadowing As E-4 Soars Overhead

Go ahead . . . Call TKC a conspiracy theorist for sharing an intriguing note sent our way. Tragically, if the KICK-ASS TKC TIPSTER is correct than only the cockroaches will be around to confirm the reporting accuracy.

What we know for sure . . .


It's a bigger deal than the drunken Chiefs Super Bowl parade but none of our local news outlets want to talk about it and/or how very few voters trust the Biden administration to operate under these tense circumstances. 

And this brings us to a sign of the times overhead . . . Here's the word . . .

"I saw it around 1:45pm . . . I initially thought it was a B-52. On Flightaware the track says it was as low as 475ft near Parkville at 2:30 or so."

More deets on the easily identifiable tech here . . . 

The Boeing E-4 Advanced Airborne Command Post (AACP), the current "Nightwatch" aircraft, is a strategic command and control military aircraft operated by the United States Air Force (USAF). The E-4 series are specially modified from the Boeing 747-200B for the National Emergency Airborne Command Post (NEACP) program. The E-4 serves as a survivable mobile command post for the National Command Authority, namely the President of the United States, the Secretary of Defense, and successors. The four E-4Bs are operated by the 1st Airborne Command and Control Squadron of the 595th Command and Control Group located at Offutt Air Force Base, near Omaha, Nebraska. An E-4B when in action is denoted a "National Airborne Operations Center".

Read more via www.TonysKansasCity.com links . . . 

America's nuke-resistant 'doomsday plane' spotted doing training mission over Nebraska

The U.S. Air Force's nuclear-bomb-resistant "doomsday plane" took to the skies for a brief training mission Monday (Feb. 28), shortly after Russian President Vladimir Putin announced he would be putting his country's nuclear forces on high alert, according to news reports. The doomsday plane - a modified Boeing 747 named the Boeing E-4B - took off from a U.S.

Related reading from mainstream sources . . .

Nuclear warfare? China arming Russia? Fears of new Cold War rise.

WASHINGTON - Moscow suspending a nuclear arms treaty. The possibility of China arming the Russian military. Even as the U.S. and its allies celebrated this week that Russia has been thwarted thus far in its attempt to take over Ukraine, certain developments could have repercussions far beyond whether Kyiv stays standing.

Putin's Hollow Nuclear Threat

It wasn't long ago that the White House was reluctant to provide Ukraine with any weapons amid implicit fears of unnecessarily provoking Russia into a military or even - perish the thought - a nuclear response. But as the war marks the start of its second year on Friday, America's self-imposed limitations have eroded almost as steadily as Russia's conventional military prospects.

North Korea test-fires four missiles to show ability to launch nuclear attack

North Korea test-fired four strategic cruise missiles during a drill designed to demonstrate its ability to conduct a nuclear counterattack against hostile forces, its state media said.

How to Prepare for the HORRIFYING Reality of Nuclear War | Glenn TV

What happened to our healthy fear of nuclear war? The world reacted in horror to Vladimir Putin's invasion of Ukraine one year ago this week. But one of the alarming side effects of Putin's war is how talk of using nuclear weapons has been almost casually tossed around over the last year.

Nuclear Armageddon: what would the world look like if the worst were to happen?

of By Zeleb.es The Daily Digest | A large-scale nuclear war would, by all scientific projections, be a planetary disaster of the highest order. Would the human race survive? What would the world look like after nuclear Armageddon? © The Daily Digest

Nuclear risk, one year on from the Russian invasion of Ukraine

As the world marks one year since Russia's full scale invasion of Ukraine, the risk of nuclear war is at its highest ever with overt nuclear threats being issued over the conflict and increasingly dangerous rhetoric from the nuclear-armed states and their allies.

Sheltering miles from a nuclear blast may not be enough to survive unless you know where to hide, new calculations show

Scientists simulated a nuclear explosion about 37 times more powerful than Hiroshima and Nagasaki. The simulation helped them identify safe and unsafe indoor spots to shelter during a nuclear attack. This is the first study that shows the impact that nuclear shockwaves could have on humans indoors.

Developing . . .