911 is part of the ongoing plan of which this is integral.
Palestine Cry: US Contractors Cited for Syrian Chem Attacks (video) | Veterans Today
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Public Law 99-145 designates the U.S. Army responsible for the destruction of the U.S. chemical weapons stockpile.
NO WHERE WAS THE CIA NOR THE DIA NOR ANY FEDERAL AGENCY GIVEN ANY PERMISSION BY LAW TO STEAL THESE WEAPONS AND COVERTLY USE THEM TO MURDER PEOPLE IN OTHER COUNTRIES AND THEN BLAME LEADERS WHO THEY WANTED TO UNLAWFULLY REMOVE TO PLEASE THEIR ZIONIST AND ILLUMINATI MASTERS. BUT THIS IS EXACTLY WHAT HAS BEEN GOING ON, SEE: US Contractors Cited for Syrian Chem Attacks (video) | Veterans Today. THIS GARBAGE BEGAN AT AS LEAST AS EARLY AS THE TEN YEAR IRAN IRAQ WAR IN THE 1980'S WHICH WAS SUPPLIED AND MANAGED BY THE CIA ON BOTH SIDES WITH HELP FROM OTHER SUBVERSIVE INTELLIGENCE AGENCIES INCLUDING THE ISRAELI MOSSAD AND SAYERET MATKAL. Saddam Hussein was the CIA's boy and the Shah was as well. There never would have been the balkanization that the Israeli Devils wanted with those two regimes in power. So first the Shah was removed with the help of the French CIA providing cover for the Ayatollah and then a pretended Islamist takeover of Iran by the Ayatollah as if he just defied the whole west to do so. It never would have happened except the West wanted him there. The Vatican and BCCI and number of other Banks and Gold manipulation provided the grease to accomplish this.The surprise in store for Saddam's supporters was that he gave Iraq over to the "conquering Americans" with the help of the Russians. He expected to live in peace in retirement. Whether it was his double or him that was executed by the Jews, he will never be seen again. Iran is the funnel for Israeli Sayan Islamist "rebels" and Anglo American subversive Intelligence saboteurs throughout the whole Middle East. Iran is not the hope of the Arabs nor of the Middle East at all ever. PLO, Hamas, Muslim Brotherhood etc. are all fronts just as much as Al CIAQaeda for Triad Western Zionist Russian-Chinese manipulation of the puppet regimes in the Middle East. Iran supports PLO, Hamas, Muslim Brotherhood etc. under the planning and control of Triad Western Zionist Russian-Chinese manipulation. Syria is just another puppet to knock down after the dog and pony show. There is a saying of ancient Greece concerning the Trojan War, beware of Greeks bearing gifts. It should be updated to beware of the Triad Military Industrial Complex bearing gifts of WMD and Intelligence and Military and Political and Industrial support. ALL of the Arab regimes and others throughout the world have cuckcolded by this.
Next is North Eastern Africa... then Iran.
See Triad - each of these is a different set of links with different articles, all important, scroll back through articles in each link using Older Post link at right bottom of article:
God and His Messiah Jesus Christ our Lord - our right and duty to witness to Him: Triad - Targets Palestine and the United States of America - Triad's hidden out in wide open plan 7 articles - scroll back through
CMA FACT SHEET
U.S. ARMY CHEMICAL MATERIALS AGENCY
Public Laws Impacting the U.S. Army Chemical
Weapons Storage and Demilitarization Program.PDF
Congressional oversight guides the execution
of the U.S. Chemical Weapons Demilitarization
Program. Annual appropriations of funding and
specific requirements in the authorization and
appropriations laws are the most important
ways in which Congress influences the program.
This fact sheet summarizes the most important
provisions in these laws that guide the mission
to safely eliminate all U.S. chemical warfare
materiel. To obtain copies of referenced
legislation please contact the Chemical Materials
Agency Public Affairs Office or your local
chemical demilitarization outreach office.
This fact sheet does not address environmental
laws that regulate chemical weapons treatment.
To learn about these laws please obtain a copy
of the fact sheet “Federal Environmental Laws
Governing Chemical Agent Storage and Disposal.”
Chemical Weapons Demilitarization
Program Mission and Organization
Congress directed the Secretary of Defense to
destroy the U.S. chemical weapons stockpile
in 1985. The Secretary must ensure maximum
protection of the environment, the general
public, and the workers involved in chemical
weapons destruction (Public Law 99-145).
Congress originally designated the Army as the
organization responsible for safe storage and
destruction of the U.S. chemical stockpile (Public
Law 99-145, 1985). The Chemical Materials
Agency (CMA) is the Army’s management
organization for the destruction effort. Congress
later directed that destruction operations at
the chemical stockpile storage sites in Pueblo,
Colo. and Blue Grass, Ky. should be managed
by a separate organization, the Assembled
Chemical Weapons Alternatives (ACWA) within the
Department of Defense (Public Law 107-248, 2002).
In 1992, Congress directed the Secretary of the
Army to plan for destruction of chemical warfare
materiel not part of the stockpile. Non-stockpile
chemical materiel includes buried chemical
weapons, binary chemical weapons, former chemical
weapons production facilities, chemical weapons
recovered from ranges and miscellaneous chemical
warfare materiel (Public Law 102-484, 1992).
When Congress consented to the ratification
of the Chemical Weapons Convention in 1997
(Senate Resolution 75, 105th Congress) the
U.S. Chemical Weapons Demilitarization Program
became subject to the requirements of this
treaty. This includes declaration of all chemical
warfare materiel (CWM), international inspections
of storage and destruction facilities, as well as
deadline for destruction of declared CWM. The
original deadline was April 29, 2007 but it
has since been extended to April 29, 2012.
Reports to Congress
Congress requires the Secretary of Defense to submit
an annual report on the status of the chemical
demilitarization program. The report includes
information about each chemical weapons stockpile
site, an accounting of all funds expended by the
program and an assessment of the stockpiles’
current safety and integrity (Public Law 99-
145, 1985, and Public Law 101-510, 1990).
In addition, the Secretary of Defense is required
to prepare and submit a comprehensive schedule
for the safe destruction of the chemical stockpile
on an annual basis until the destruction is
completed (Public Law 109-364, 2006).
Public Laws Impacting the U.S. Army Chemical
Weapons Storage and Demilitarization Program (continued)
Transportation of Chemical Weapons
Chemical weapons that are part of the chemical
stockpile may not be transported across state
lines. If a chemical warfare item is discovered that
is not part of the stockpile (i.e., non-stockpile
materiel), the item may be transported to the
nearest chemical stockpile storage facility with
the necessary permits for receiving and storing
such items (Public Law 103-337, 1994).
No funds may be expended to study the feasibility
of removing or transporting the chemical weapons
stockpile from any storage site in the continental
United States, except for studies needed for
environmental analysis under the National
Environmental Policy Act (Public Law 102-172, 1991).
Facilities constructed for chemical stockpile
destruction generally may not be used for any
other purpose (PL 99-145). When no longer
needed for chemical disposal, facilities must be
cleaned, dismantled, and disposed of in accordance
with applicable laws and regulations and mutual
agreements between the Secretary of the Army and
the Governor of the State in which the facility is
located (PL 99-145, 1985 and PL 106-65, 1999).
The U.S. Army may use chemical stockpile disposal
facilities to destroy non-stockpile chemical materiel
if the state in which the destruction facility is
located issues the appropriate permit(s) for the
destruction of such items at that facility.
In 1992, Congress directed the Army study
alternatives to the baseline incineration disposal
technology and implement an alternative disposal
method at low-volume chemical storage sites
(Richmond, Ky.; Edgewood, Md.; and Newport, Ind.) if
the alternative could meet the stockpile elimination
deadline and was significantly safer than and at
least as cost-effective as baseline incineration
(Public Law 102-484, 1992). The Army established
the Alternative Technologies and Approaches Project,
which ultimately resulted in the destruction of the
bulk chemical agent stockpiles at Aberdeen, Md.
and Newport, Ind. via chemical neutralization.
In 1996, Congress directed the Secretary of Defense
to conduct a pilot program to study alternatives to
the baseline incineration technology for assembled
chemical munitions and required this effort to
be managed separately from the Army disposal
program. This program is known as Assembled
Chemical Weapons Alternatives (ACWA). All ACWA
technologies must meet applicable federal and
state environmental and safety requirements and
the ACWA Program Manager must submit an annual
report to Congress (Public Law 104-208, 1996).
In 1999, Congress ordered that the chemical
destruction facility at Richmond, Ky., could not
be constructed until after the ACWA Program
had demonstrated six alternatives to baseline
incineration for the destruction of chemical
weapons (Public Law 106-52, 1999).
In 2000, Congress ordered the Department of
Defense to consider only incineration and those
technologies demonstrated before May 1, 2000
for destruction of chemical weapons at Pueblo
Chemical Depot (Public Law 106-398, 2000). In
accordance with Congressional direction, ACWA is
responsible for managing the chemical stockpile
destruction efforts at the Kentucky and Colorado
site (PL 107-248). Both of the planned destruction
facilities will use alternative technologies.
To help address the requirement to ensure maximum
protection of the environment, the general public,
and the workers during chemical stockpile disposal
operations, Congress in 1990 authorized the
Secretary of Defense to make grants to state and
local governments to assist emergency preparedness
efforts (Public Law 101-510, 1990).
The Federal Emergency Management Agency, in
coordination with the Army, helps state and local
governments develop their individual response
systems to deal with chemical stockpile emergency
situations (Public Law 105-261, 1998).
The Army may provide financial assistance to state
and local chemical stockpile emergency preparedness
Public Laws Impacting the U.S. Army Chemical
Weapons Storage and Demilitarization Program (continued)
programs until 180 days after the completion of
stockpile disposal at a site or the completion of all
grants and cooperative agreements between the
Federal Emergency Management Agency and the
state and local governments responsible for that site,
whichever occurs first (Public Law 110-181, 2008).
Congress directed the establishment of Citizen’s
Advisory Commissions specifically for low-volume
chemical stockpile storage sites (Richmond, Ky.;
Edgewood, Md.; and Newport, Ind.) and for all other
sites upon request from the governor of the state
in which the site is located. Commissions have
9 members, including seven governor-appointed
citizens who live in areas affected by destruction
operations and two state government representatives
with direct responsibilities related to the chemical
demilitarization program (Public Law 102-484,
1992). An Army representative attends each
Commission meeting (Public Law 102-484, 1992).
The Citizens’ Advisory Commissions must meet at
least twice a year (Public Law 103-484, 1992).
Commissions will be terminated upon completion
of closure of the chemical destruction facility at
their respective storage site or upon request of
the Governor of the commission’s state, whichever
occurs first (Public Law 110-181, 2008).
Congressional oversight continues to guide the
execution of the chemical demilitarization program.
CMA and ACWA are working with Congress to carry
out the destruction effort in an effective and
This fact sheet will be updated periodically as
legislative requirements change.
History of U.S. Chemical Weapons Elimination
History of U.S. Chemical Weapons
From World War I to 1968, the United States
produced chemical weapons as a deterrent
against use of similar weapons by other
countries. Though never used in battle,
these U.S.weapons are now obsolete and
deteriorating with age. The U.S. national
stockpile of lethal chemical warfare agents
primarily involves six chemicals:
GA—Tabun or ethyl N,N-dimethyl ••
GB—Sarin or isopropyl ••
H, HD, HT—Sulfur mustard, bis-(2-chloroethyl)sulfide, or di-2-chloroethyl sulfide (HD), CAS 505-••
60-2; bis(2-chloroethylthioethyl) ether (HT), CAS 63918-89-8
L—Lewisite or dichloro 2-chlorovinylarsine, CAS 541-25-3••
VX—O-ethyl-S-(2-diisopropylaminoethyl)-methyl phosphonothiolate, CAS 50782-69-9••
Congress Mandates Destruction of Outdated Chemical Weapons
In 1985, the U.S. Congress mandated that the Department
of Defense be responsible for establishing a Chemical and
Biological Defense (CDB) program, U.S. Code Title 50, Sections
1521 through 153, provided the legal foundation for chemical
weapons disposal activities.
The Department of Defense was also responsible for ensuring
maximum protection of the environment and the general
public, as well as workers involved in chemical weapons
destruction (Public Law 99-145, 1985 and U.S. Code 50,
Chapter 32, Chemical and Biological Warfare Program ••
Section 1521, Destruction of existing stockpile of ››
lethal chemical agents and munitions
Section 1522, Conduct of chemical and biological ››
Section 1523, Annual report on chemical and biological warfare defense ››
National Center for Environmental Health
Division of Emergency and Environmental Health Services
Map of the United States displaying locations and status of chemical stockpile sites
Locations and Status of Stockpile SitesLocations and Status of Stockpile SitesPueblo, COPueblo, COJohnston AtollJohnston AtollUmatilla, ORUmatilla, ORTooele, UTTooele, UTPine Bluff, ARPine Bluff, ARNewport, INNewport, INAnniston, ALAnniston, ALEdgewood, MDEdgewood, MDBlue Grass, KYBlue Grass, KYUnder constructionIn operationClosedIn closureUnder constructionIn operationClosedIn closure
Soldier in a chemical warfare suit
(Continued on back)
U.S. Signs International Chemical
Weapons Convention Treaty
In 1997, the United States ratified the United Nations
International Chemical Weapons Convention treaty.
By participating in the treaty, the United States
agreed to destroy its stockpile of aging chemical
weapons—principally mustard agent and nerve
agents—by April 29, 2007. However, the final
destruction deadline was extended to April 29, 2012,
at the Eleventh Session of the Conference of the
States Parties to the Chemical Weapons Convention
at The Hague on December 8, 2006.
The CDC chemical weapons elimination team’s
mission is to protect public health and safety by providing oversight and guidance to the U.S.
Army’s chemical warfare materiel demilitarization program by reviewing, advising, and making
recommendations on the Army’s plans to destroy stockpile and nonstockpile chemical weapons. This
mission is mandated by Public Laws 91-121, 91-441, and 99-145.
Today, the U.S. Army is recognized as a world leader in international chemical weapons elimination
efforts. Over a decade of experience has demonstrated that these weapons can be destroyed safely,
without harm to employees, to the community, or to the environment.
Disposal of Stockpile and Nonstockpile
Chemical Warfare Agents
Years ago, the Department of Defense stored
chemical warfare agents, either in bulk containers
or as assembled munitions, at locations within the
continental United States. The remainder of the
stockpile was transferred to Johnston Atoll, a small
remote island in the Pacific Ocean (Southwest of the
Hawaiian Islands). Note that all chemical warfare agent
materials previously stored on Johnston Atoll now
have been destroyed.
Nonstockpile chemical warfare materiel includes
former chemical weapons production facilities;
recovered chemical weapons, chemical samples, and
binary chemical weapons; and miscellaneous equipment,
such as empty aerial spray tanks.
Stockpile of chemical weapons
A forklift storing chemical weapson in a bulk container