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SITREP: A False Flag Attack on a USN Ship Next?

Feb 16, 2018, the aircraft carrier USS Harry S. Truman (CVN 75) and ships assigned to the carrier's Strike Group (HSTCSG) transited the Atlantic Ocean while conducting composite training unit exercise (COMPTUEX), which evaluated the strike group’s ability as a whole to carry out sustained combat operations from the sea and ultimately certified it for deployment. PHOTO: U.S. Navy photo by Mass Communication Specialist 2nd Class Scott Swofford/Released

By Nick | 21 April 2018

THE SAKER — The USS Harry S. Truman Carrier Strike Group left the east coast Naval Station Norfolk, VA on 11th April.

The aircraft carrier is accompanied by the guided-missile cruiser USS Normandy, the guided-missile destroyers USS Burke, Bulkeley, Forest Sherman and Farragut, and the destroyers USS Jason and The Sullivans. The strike group carries 6,500 sailors and Carrier Air Wing One.

Recent announcements about Russia’s hypersonic Kinzhal (‘Dagger’) missile system having made these vessels effectively obsolete, this means that the ships and their crews are essentially being sailed into a bloody scrapyard.

Even without the recent upgrading of the Kinzhal system, the experience of the British fleet in the Falklands conflict illustrates the vulnerability of warships to low-flying missiles. In addition to the sinking of the HMS Sheffield and Sir Galahad, virtually every British ship was hit by at least one of Argentinian’s French-made Exocet missiles – a weapons system which was already 20 years old at the time. […]

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