Category: KGB

“One of the CIA’s most unusual plans for an identity transfer required a big dog. In the 1970s, a plan was conceived to post an officer abroad with an adult male Saint Bernard weighing more than 180 pounds. When identity transfer was needed, the dog would be swapped for an agent concealed in a full Saint Bernard skin and inside a portable kennel.A tape recorder and small speakers hidden in the kennel provided sound effects to enhance the effectiveness of the illusion. The agent-dog would be taken to a safe location for “examination by a veterinarian.” Once inside the safe house, the agent could be safely debriefed, and when the “examination” was completed, he could redon the dog skin, get into the kennel, and be returned “home.”91

Benjamin Fulford: Weekly Geo-Political News and Analysis: undefined

The author of this article, Tom Fife, was a government contractor with an active security clearance who took notes on his trips for Defense Intelligence Agency debriefings within the Department of Defense.

You Decide.


He was born in the family of a Soviet Army officer. He graduated from the Suvorov Military School in Vladikavkaz, and then from Joint Arms High Command Military Academy. He then worked as a GRU intelligence officer in Singapore in 1978, in China from 1980, and in the United States from 1988. He defected to U.S. authorities in 1992. Since then he has worked as a consultant to the FBI and the CIA. As of 2000, he remained in the FBI’s Witness Protection Program.

Poisoning of Potomac River

According to Lunev, a probable scenario in the event of war would have been poisoning the Potomac River with chemical or biological weapons, “targeting the residents of Washington, D.C.” He also considered it “likely” that GRU operatives placed “poison supplies near the tributaries to major US reservoirs.” These allegations have been confirmed by former SVR officer Kouzminov who was responsible for transporting pathogens from around the world for Russian program of biological weapons in the 1980s and the beginning of the 1990s. He described a variety of biological warfare acts that would be carried out on the order of the Russian President in the event of hostilities, including poisoning public drinking-water supplies and food processing plants.

Newest 4Chan leak by Government insider “Q Clearance Patriot” about significance of November 4th.:

if you have read the FBI Anon and Mega Anon leaks – you will want to read this latest 4Chan leak by an “insider.”

“Eight months after the Russian ambassador to Turkey, Andrei Karlov, was
shot dead in broad daylight, on Wednesday yet another Russian ambassador
has died. According to Russian news agency RIA Novosti, the
Ambassador of the Russian Federation to the Republic of Sudan, Mirgayas
M. Shirinskiy, was found dead in his home in Khartoum Wednesday. 

The death of Shirinskiy marks the 9th Russian diplomat who has died
in the past year. Here is a list of the more prominent recently deceased
Russian diplomats:

  1. Sergei Krivov, 63, a Russian diplomat at the
    Russian Consulate in New York was found dead on November 8. Krivov
    served as duty commander involved with security affairs, according to
    Russian news reports
  2. Russia’s Ambassador to Turkey, Andrei Karlov — assassinated by a police officer at a photo exhibit in Ankara on December 19.
  3. On the same day, another diplomat, Peter Polshikov, was
    shot dead in his Moscow apartment. The gun was found under the bathroom
    sink but the circumstances of the death were under investigation.
    Polshikov served as a senior figure in the Latin American department of
    the Foreign Ministry.
  4. Russia’s Ambassador to the United Nations, Vitaly Churkin, died
    in New York in May. Churkin was rushed to the hospital from his office
    at Russia’s UN mission. Initial reports said he suffered a heart attack,
    and the medical examiner is investigating the death, according to CBS.
  5. Russia’s Ambassador to India, Alexander Kadakin, died after a “brief illness January 27, which The Hindu said he had been suffering from for a few weeks.
  6. Russia’s Consul in Athens, Greece, Andrei Malanin, was found dead in his apartment January 9. A
    Greek police official said there was "no evidence of a break-in.” But
    Malanin lived on a heavily guarded street. The cause of death needed
    further investigation, per an AFP report. Malanin served during a time
    of easing relations between Greece and Russia when Greece was
    increasingly critiqued by the EU and NATO.
  7. Ex-KGB chief Oleg Erovinkin, who was suspected of helping
    draft the Trump dossier, was found dead in the back of his car December
    26, according to The Telegraph. Erovinkin also was an aide to
    former deputy prime minister Igor Sechin, who now heads up state-owned
  8. The top official of Russia’s space agency, 56-year-old Vladimir Evdokimov, was
    found dead in his prison cell (where he was being questioned on charges
    of embezzlement). Investigators found two stab wounds on Evdokimov’s
    body, but no determination had been made of whether they were

– Tyler Durden –