U.S. Army Internment and Resettlement Operations Do Apply To U.S. Citizens

4 May

U.S. Army Internment and Resettlement Operations (click to see government confirmed manual)

There are people out there who are convinced, or are trying to convince us, that this does not apply to Americans. After The Patriot Act, AUMF, and NDAA, why would anyone assume we have such luxuries? 

Let’s first note that the document mostly deals with enemy combatants captured and detained in foreign prison camps run by the U.S. Army, but it definitely applies to American citizens as well.

Throughout the manual there are many references to how the U.S. Army would work together with the DHS, ICE and FEMA (page 24) to implement the policies “within U.S. territory” as part of “civil support operations” in the aftermath of “man-made disasters, accidents, terrorist attacks and incidents in the U.S. and its territories.” (page 38).

“The handling of DCs (displaced citizens) is also a mission that may be performed in support of disaster relief or other emergencies within the United States or U.S. territories during civil support operations” on page 33.

2-10. Military police units may be required to support the collection and control of DCs.  In offensive, defensive, and stability operations many of the fundamentals are similar to that of handling detainees, but the focus is typically different.   The handling of DCs is also a mission that may be performed in support of disaster relief or other emergencies within the United States or U.S. territories during civil support operations.   As such, local, state and federal agencies are primarily responsible for handling DCs with the U.S. military in a support role.  When a state of emergency is declared, the state’s national guard may be called to assist with DCs under the control of the state governor or they may be federalized and conduct operations as federal U.S. military forces. (See Titles 10 and 32, U.S. Code [USC].)

2-11. Military police units performing this mission will likely have a smaller percentage of I/R units, but
the expertise of I/R trained personnel will still be critical to mission success.  Meeting the personal needs of DCs will typically require extensive sustainment support.  The basic sustainment requirements, unique needs of DCs impacted by mission variables, and the sheer numbers of DCs may initially overwhelm relief units and organizations.   Military police forces may be critical enablers in providing essential services until the HN (HOST NATION) government or other agencies can do so. The effort is typically conducted in conjunction with civilian agencies and in addition to other military police support to U.S. forces. (See chapter 10 for more information on handling DCs.)

Page 56 also states that it is the responsibility of the PSYOP officer to “control detainee and DC populations during emergencies.”

Their PSYOP includes “indoctrination programs to reduce or remove antagonistic attitudes,” as well as targeting “political activists” with such indoctrination programs to provide “understanding and appreciation of U.S. policies and actions.”

“Resettlement conducted as a part of civil support operations will always be conducted in support of another lead agency (Federal Emergency Management Agency, Department of Homeland Security)”  page 37.

After reading these passages, we see that the policies outlined on page 56 are also applicable within U.S. territory as part of “civil support operations” conducted in partnership with domestic federal agencies like the DHS and ICE.  The U.S. Immigration authorities have no role in detaining prisoners in Afghanistan and Iraq and neither do other U.S. agencies also listed in the document such as the Public Health Service (page 224).

Only Americans have social security numbers.  “The prisoner’s last name, first name, and middle initial are placed on the first line of a name board, and the prisoner’s SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER is placed on the second line.” (page 146)

Page 93, in regards to military engaging in domestic law enforcement, the policies “may be performed as domestic civil support operations” if “the President invoking his executive authority” signs an executive order to nullify posse comitatus, which would usually be signed during a national disaster or domestic attack or any other emergency the President feels necessitates such actions.

Another interesting part of the manual comes on page 24, where we see the engagement of US military, as well as international entities, is “a fact of life for military police organizations” that would not be excluded on U.S. soil.

Pg 24:

1-40. External involvement in I/R missions is a fact of life for military police organizations.   Some government and government-sponsored entities that may be involved in I/R missions include—
International agencies
International Committee of the Red Cross (ICRC).
International Organization of Migration.
 U.S. agencies.
Local U.S. embassy.
Department of Homeland Security.
U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE).
Federal Emergency Management Agency.

People may think weariness of U.N. and other NGOs is paranoia, but those people are most definitely not aware of the 30+ nations in which the U.N., and often DynCorp (a Haliburton subsidiary, U.S.-based private military contractor), have been implicated in both adult and child-sex trafficking.  The following statement should raise at least some suspicion, “Agency workers from the international and local NGOs as well as U.N. agencies were ranked as among the worst sex exploiters of children, often using the very humanitarian aid and services intended to benefit the refugee population as a tool of exploitation.”   The disdain for these criminals is more than valid.

On page 24, it goes on to say:

1-42. There are also numerous private relief organizations, foreign and domestic, that will likely be
involved in the humanitarian aspects of I/R operations.  Likewise, the news media normally provides
extensive coverage of I/R operations.  Adding to the complexity of these operations is the fact that DOD is often not the lead agency.  For instance, the DOD could be tasked in a supporting role, with the Department of State or some other agency in the lead. (See appendix E.)

While the DOD not being the lead agency may not be a bad thing, it is important to to take note and consider the  options the language can allow, and the opportunities for abuse it would provide.

In 2009 at goarmy.com there were multiple job listings for Internment/Resettlement specialists with some mention of work in “civilian internee camps” and “displaced civilian (DC) resettlement facilities” however, from what I have found,  the job listing mentioning civilian internment is no longer on the internet.

The Patriot Act, AUMF, NDAA, internet censorship, assassination of U.S. citizens without due process, Supreme Court approval of arrests and strip searches for non-ciminal offenses that never before required arrest, which has effectively eliminated the Fourth Amendment, along with warrantless searches of mobile devices, TSA at airports,  highways and more conducting warrantless searches and government-mandated molestation, complete surveillance even in your home, federalization of police by DHS shifting focus to crime in the U.S. instead of terrorists as the next step in their mission, predictive policing, and so much more.  What other signs do we need?

Now is The Time.  The Time is Now.  It’s Time Time.

Real Eyes Realize Real Lies.

-Machine Head

Note:  People love to spit on InfoWars.com, but writer Paul Joseph Watson wasted no time in proving that these operations do indeed apply to US citizens, and did a very nice job in his work.   I only  use InfoWars as a source when hey have legitimate links, and generally I have other sources to back up my claims.

1) Know how to spot propaganda. It’s easy, but if your BS-Detector isn’t set to automatic yet, when you come across these articles that invoke so much emotion, you may forget to take a step back and look at what is really being said.

2)  Check the source! Find the OFFICIAL documents if possible.  Many MSM articles don’t link, or sometimes even name, the official bills/laws/policies/etc, but Infowars does, which is why I give them a skeptic’s chance.

Sources: U.S. Internment and Resettlement Operations

Yes, The Re-Education Manual Does Apply Domestically to U.S. Citizens

Now is The Time.  The Time is Now.  It’s Time Time.

Real Eyes Realize Real Lies.

-Machine Head

Posted by Yvonne Mae Friedembeck

One Response to “U.S. Army Internment and Resettlement Operations Do Apply To U.S. Citizens”


  1. Internment & Resettlement Manual Is Authentic U.S. Military Document Not Intended For Public Release, Revealed in E-Mail From Government Public Affairs « The Time Times - May 9, 2012

    […] email sent to gaspeegazette.wordpress.com after inquiring  about the manual, it is confirmed that Internment and Resettlement Operations, leaked last week, is an authentic military document that was not intended for public release.  […]

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