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SECRET INTELLIGENCE SERVICE

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“The emergence and spread of terrorism in the United Kingdom has its historical preconditions, which means that it is connected with internal economic, political, social, ethnic and religious antagonisms within, as well as with rapidly expanding external terrorist threats, including and very importantly; those faced by the entire global community.”

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(c) 2017 Crown copyright

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updated 09-2017

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SPECIAL FORCES IN COUNTER-TERRORISM ENGAGEMENT

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(C-I) Operational Field Skills Intelligence Cycle – Direction/Action

Special Forces Training

(C-I) My brief was to produce a very short description of what is detailed in this Section. If you consider what the Special Forces role is, you will understand that my being concise with regard to what is multifaceted by necessity, and confined within certain parameters that have to be defined precisely for what they are, is not so easy to do without appearing to be neglectful of paying attention to all the fundamentals.

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I shall continue making additions, so do please bear in mind that this description will become much more detailed and expanded. Please and in addition, let me reiterate, there are no commercial elements – we are not a commercial enterprise.

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ATTENTION  

If you are an animal hunter exit this page and the site. We do NOT offer sanctuary to animal hunters; we do NOT connect on any level. If you are an animal hunter and want to exploit bravado do it with who can fight back and not from a distance. We see animal hunters befitting the designation;

USELESS FUCKING SCUM – Exactly as we do terrorists * (see photo)

>>EXIT NOW AND DO NOT RETURN<<

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* Terrorist scum, incompatible with life

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Now let’s get back to the issue

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I shall continue by saying that you must realize that this is reality, so welcome to REALITY. This is neither make-believe nor is it wishful thinking presented as drama. ** By ‘reality’ I refer to the context which is most unlike others; its obvious danger to the lives of personnel concerned and the duty thereof; which is to protect the lives of those who are likely, or almost certain to die if ‘the situation’ was not appropriately dealt with.

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Attention : For obvious reasons we cannot possibly disclose the identities of our chaps, hence and to avoid missing anything out, the photographs are mostly, though not exclusively, foreign operatives to whom we share a very close if not exact parallel. These soldiers are actively fighting terror, as are we, they are the most highly trained and capable in the world and have our utmost respect.

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** In your engaging with us here, we want you to have a three dimensional experience and this, reflect the complex, multifaceted by nature and human domain, NOT what is the commonplace attributes of films – such that the fantasy heroes, the choreographed fight scenes, the plastic situations and the like are the norm. We cover this misidentifying trend many times here and there as you’ll find out. It is pertinent to say that we encourage you to join the British Army, which is the best in the world and begin on the path to greatness in its proper and most admirable form. The Special Forces roles are not now as distinct as they might appear, as the requirement for the most highly trained and highly regarded personnel has begun shifting by necessity.

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New Section – Preamble Mental and Physical : So you think you are tough?

A  few videos – watch (**note the player is currently disabled – apologies)

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The intelligence cycle is typically described as being: collection of information – processing of that information – analysis – integration- planning and direction/action. You can see where the Special Forces role resides, also what precedes it and what it is that is passed along (the nature of the threat, the order to deal with it).

 

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To be brief for now: The Special Forces operative typically has a very high IQ, has often mastered more than one language, has had to develop a wide range of problem-solving skills. I thought I would mention this first because the cultivation of the intellect plays a vital part in action. Also, think that in order to master and develop the requisite mental strategies that underpin highly dangerous scenarios, a very particular mind has to be applied – action too has complex attributes.

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As for the latter (re; complex attributes), there is much consideration placed upon the physical hurdles that present and each of these contain their own very distinct features (for example, urban labyrinths/parts of buildings, terrain behind enemy lines) which require tenacity and insight on behalf of the operative. Communication and team skills (buddy system) are vital and again, this goes without saying.

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Modern weapons, equipment and various kit are constantly in emergence; these require great skill in their application. It goes without saying (I like to repeat myself) that the Special Forces operative has to be physically capable to a degree that most people never contemplate, nor have to. Skills in attack and defensive fighting underpin and are learned until second nature.

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My interest now is in the psychological, I refer for example to; how one shifts from what would once have elicited a fear response, to a state that does not. Think about this, because it is very interesting. What does the fearless state involve? What is it in the killing context, that is, being where the enemy is certain to fight back? I discuss this in my articles in various Sections within this presentation.

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Photograph (c) 2017. Courtesy PA

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Though multifaceted by requirement, the overriding reason for the Section is to unequivocally tell those who are determined to harm via acts of terror, by appeal to whatever psycho-pathology, that there will only be ONE outcome. Our duty reflects the nature and the extent of threat to our place within the global community in the present time.

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So, what might the Regimental selection procedure for Special Forces involve? I intend a summary of the programme because by describing it the precedent is set for all that is the future requirement.

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I am grateful for the opportunity to display Special Forces operatives of various nations and whose skills and dedication, whatever else is the case, are the same. In this, I can take examples from what others are doing and then later, focus exclusively on our own operatives. Incidentally and just for your information, the Spetsnaz (Спецназ) Special Forces (Russian Armed Forces) who are mentioned herein, was created and operates under the direction of the Main Intelligence Directorate of the General Staff, so it is also called Spetsnaz GRU.  The Spetsnaz consists of the Army Special Forces and Navy Special Forces, which is not dissimilar to the UK.  Each of these components was created independently of each other and has a history of development and objectives.

* Note. We think it prudent to talk about others – foreign (rather than ignore them altogether), because in so doing, there is no risk of revealing some facet or other we should not. As stated, the parallels are very evident and there is much to be learned via such revealing. Here is a little more information regarding one particular foreign force, already introduced here. This is useful to know :

Briefly, on October 24, 1950 the minister of the USSR Military Directive signed number ORG/2/395/832 marked CONFIDENTIAL It led to the creation of units and special units (SPN) (deep exploration or prospecting for special purposes) for action deep behind enemy lines. Their task was: to explore for, and if necessary, a violation of command and control, elimination of commanders army, air force and navy and political leaders of the aggressor, to destroy command and control, missile launchers, aircraft of strategic aviation, nuclear submarines, disrupt communications, energy, destroy transport communications, wreak havoc and make chaos in military and governance of the aggressor. Spetsnaz units of the GRU played a huge role in the Afghan war, and then in operations on the territory of the Chechen Republic.

The UK equivalent, though not exclusively so, is the Special Air Service (SAS) as you must know and because they are here at home, as it were, I can discuss much more extensively later on. *Also do bear in mind though, that there is a tactic in that revealing what others are doing to the depth I intend, especially where such a parallel (and sameness) is the case, does not breach confidentiality criteria.

* By reference to ‘depth’ I am referring to real time operations – where the skills outlined below can be observed in process of execution along with the outcomes.

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UK SPECIAL RECONNAISSANCE REGIMENT

The Fight Against Terror. Home and Abroad

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14 Int. Company / Special Reconnaissance Unit

The Det. NITAT. Intelligence and Security Group. Int & Sy Group. 14 Intelligence and Security Company. 14 Int. Company. >Special Reconnaissance Unit<

History : 14 Int. Company was a British Army special forces Unit, established during the N.I. Troubles, where the Unit was engaged in surveillance operations in Northern Ireland.

Prior to 14 Company being created, undercover military surveillance in Northern Ireland was carried out by a unit known as the Military Reaction Force. The MRF had achieved success, but operations were eventually compromised. (Two IRA double-agents were discovered by the Provos and interrogated, revealing details details of a covert MRF operation – based out of the Four Squares laundry in Belfast. Using information gotten from the interrogations, the IRA ambushed an MRF laundry van, as a consequence killing one undercover soldier.

After then it was decided that a dedicated force of highly-trained plain-clothes surveillance operatives should be established for Northern Ireland. 14 Int. Company was to be selected and trained by a specially setup training wing of 22 Special Air Service. SAS officers would form the unit’s command. In 1973, three Detachments, were organised, each within its own sector of Northern Ireland

During the Troubles, soldiers from the Special Air Service and Special Boat Service (Royal Marines) would serve tours with 14 Company. Such not only enhanced particular skills, but would, on completing the tour, return to units with invaluable operational experience.

Selection to 14 Company was open to all members of the armed services and to all genders. For the first time, women could become members of a UK Special Forces unit. Candidates were required to pass a rigorous selection process, designed to weed out anyone without the necessary qualities to deal with the unique challenges of life as a an undercover operative. Excellent observational abilities, stamina and the ability to think under stress are vital for undercover surveillance work. Since many operations require the operative to work alone, a sense of self-confidence and self-reliance is also a prerequisite.

The relatively small Walther PPK was used by a backup weapon, often in a ankle-holster, or as a primary weapon for female operatives with especially small hands. With its magazine of 8 .22 rounds, the PPK lacked the stopping power of the Browning HP, but its concealability made it more suitable for use when wearing certain outfits.

The training of 14 Company covered all the skills required of a surveillance operators.

Advanced driving courses – sustained high speed driving, use of a vehicle as a weapon, controlled crashes, skidding recovery, anti-ambush skills.

Photography, first the basics, then moving onto advanced night-time infra-red photography. In addition, how to conceal still and video cameras in clothing and in cars.

The demanding disciplines of surveillance from concealement in ditches and attics, to following on foot, to surveillance from vehicles. The ability to observe, follow and communicate over the radio network, all covertly, were ingrained in the operators. qqIncluded; how to plant electronic eavesdropping devices and covert video cameras, planting tracking devices on cars, in weapon caches and on people. Clandestinely entering houses and businesses, planting eavesdropping devices and gathering intelligence without detection, lock-picking and key-copying.

14 Company members were highly skilled in close quarters combat, becoming experts at using pistols (usually browning high powers or Walter PPKs), sub-machine guns such as HK MP5ks, carbines (HK53) and assault rifles (G3KA4). *** note that herein we enlarge on these skills.

The employment of weapons from within vehicles as part of anti-ambush drills. A remington 870 shotgun was also hidden inside cars. The remington could be used to take out the windscreens of the vehicle, allowing the operatives inside to fire their other weapons.

Unarmed combat most particularly techniques to disarm and neutralise assailants armed with knives and guns.

Specialised equipment. Operators wore microphones and earphones hidden in clothing to enable talk on the ‘net’ whilst in public. Special covert holsters allowed the concealment of pistols in waistbands.

Vehicles / cars which from the outside appeared as everyday civilian, but had some special features built-in, such as covert radios with hidden speakers and microphones that could not be easily spotted from the outside, video and still cameras were often secretly positioned about the vehicles, allowing operators to film clandestinely. The brake lights disabled at will so to allow covert pick up or drop off of operatives during the dark hours. Engine cut-off switches fitted as an hijacking counter-measure. Cars fitted with systems to detect any tampering with the vehicle’s electronics – a sign that a car bomb had been planted. Cars fitted with covert kevlar armour plating. Gaps were left in the armour to allow operatives to fire through the bodywork. A flashbang dispenser was sometimes placed clandestinely beneath a car. When triggered by a foot switch stun grenades would fly out, multi-direction, prior to detonation. Flashbangs were for emergency situations – escaping a terrorist roadblock.

From inception until the Troubles played out, 14 Company carried out numerous operations, mostly following and observing suspected terrorists. These  intelligence gathering efforts often led to the arrest of terrorists by the Royal Ulster Constbulary, as well as discoveries of weapons caches.

In addition to simple surveillance, was the liaising with SAS teams from whichever squadron was active in Northern Ireland during then, acting as additional eyes and ears, often providing covert transportation for SAS operations. In the early 1980s, a SAS troop was eventually attached to 14 Company, Together the 2 units formed the Int. and Security Group (the Group).

14 Company were embroiled in firefights with terrorists, usually the result of covers being compromised. Tragically, several operators were killed in Northern Ireland.

>> The unit has now been absorbed into the new Special Reconnaissance Regiment, with a remit to fight the global war on terror. <<

 

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SPECIAL OPERATIONS REGIMENT

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The SRR is a recently formed British Army special forces unit, specialising in surveillance and intelligence gathering operations.

One of the main roles of the SRR is to support SAS/SBS special operations by providing close target reconnaissance, surveillance and ‘eyes-on’ intelligence. The regiment employs state-of-the-art electronic surveillance gear to eavesdrop on targets.

Following the selection process, SRR operatives are trained in surveillance, photography, close quarters battle and advanced driving. Additionally, SRR operatives become adept in Middle-Eastern languages such as Arabic and Farsi.

The SRR recruits from all three UK arms of the military. >>The UKSF regiment includes women in operational roles.<<

The SRR was formed in April 2005, absorbing 14th Int. and Security Company (Det), a special plainclothes surveillance unit was created in 1973, for operations in Northern Ireland. The skills and experience gained in Northern Ireland by The SRR have been passed down to SRR operatives who have since taken a role in the global war against terrorism.

Personnel retain the uniforms of their parent organisations with the addition of an emerald grey coloured beret and the SRR cap badge. The cap badge shares Excalibur with the other UKSF units, in the case of the SRR being placed behind a Corinthian helmet, surmounting a scroll inscribed; Reconnaissance. The stable belt of the SRR is similar in style to the SAS, but being midnight blue, is darker.

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Here are a few more illustrations – we have many of course. The Secret Intelligence Service  ‘Operational Field Skills’  are detailed below.
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Special OPs secretintelligenceservice.org III

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Please note; that following consultation and much consideration it was decided that we could not, for now, offer the content of the skills list. We live in extremely dangerous times and thus, making available what could, in the wrong hands, constitute a threat to safety, is of paramount consideration. Given this, the list will demonstrate the sheer enormity that is the reality of the special operations soldier and so, within the counter-terrorism requirement

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Operational Field Skills. Special Ops. Counter – Intelligence. Survival – drinking water  (read)

Operational Field Skills. Special Ops. Counter-Intelligence. Behind enemy lines (C-I) – redacted  (read)

Operational Field Skills. Special Ops. SWAT / Sniper Training – notes  (read)

Operational Field Skills. Vision and marksmanship  (read)

Operational Field Skills. Behind enemy lines – sabotage (II) – (read-restricted)

Operational Field Skills. Tactical fighting (engagement) in difficult conditions – (read restricted)

Operational Field skills. Combat pistol shooting in brief. (I)

Operational Field Skills. Good ways to wear a staff weapon

Operational Field Skills. Comfortable and proper shooting – grip

Operational Field Skills. Preparing the sniper

Operational Field Skills. Precautionary from the defeat of the enemy sniper fire

Operational Field Skills. The onset of the position of direct contact with the enemy

Operational Field Skills. Fighting in the city

Operational Field Skills. Making lodges

Operational Field Skills.

Overcoming non-explosive engineering obstacles – barbed wire

Operational Field Skills. Terrain orientation – map reading and using the compass

*Continued below

 

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Topics continued :

Operational Field Skills. The basic rules of ambush (I)

Operational Field Skills. Behind enemy lines – exploration

Operational Field Skills. Behind enemy lines – performing an ambush

Operational Field Skills. The collection point

Operational Field Skills. Night vision training – being able to see in the dark (I)

Operational Field Skills. Night vision training – night vision acuity (II)

Operational Field Skills. Night vision – practice

Operational Field Skills. The visual method for determining the distance to the target

Operational Field Skills. The performing of combat tactics in forested areas

Operational Field Skills. Combat in urban labyrinths

Operational Field Skills. Targeting. General rules and methods for targeting

Operational Field Skills. Under fire sniper. The method of “fishing with live bait” / resistance

Operational Field Skills. Essential tactics – fire cover

Operational Field Skills. Urban Combat. Strategic and operational lessons

Operational Field Skills. Best methods of pistol shooting

Operational Field Skills. Model shot, control of muscles while holding

Operational Field Skills. Situational assessments in pistol shooting

Operational Field Skills. Using weapons with ACOG scope

Operational Field Skills. Proper breathing while firing

Operational Field Skills. Climbing of ropes and roofs

Operational Field Skills. Survival kit

Operational Field Skills. Necessary abilities of the scout

Operational Field Skills. Withdrawal. Moving triples way – stocking

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SAS

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In brief. SAS :

The SAS was founded in 1941 as a regiment, and later reconstituted as a corps in 1950. The unit undertakes a number of roles but here, to focus on counter-terrorism, direct action and hostage rescue.

The corps comprises; 22 Special Air Service Regiment, the regular component under the operational command of United Kingdom Special Forces, and 21 Special Air Service Regiment (Reserve) and 23 Special Air Service Regiment (Reserve) – reserve units under the operational command of 1st Intelligence, Surveillance and Reconnaissance Brigade.

The Special Air Service traces its origins to 1941 and to the Second World War. It was reformed as part of the Territorial Army in 1947, named the 21st Special Air Service Regiment.

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*Continued below

20th Armoured Brigade Media Day at Copehill Down Village, Salisbury Plain IV

Topics continued

Operational Field Skills. Position/positioning of the machine gun

Operational Field Skills. The single rifle trench

Operational Field Skills. Swat – Lessons from riot police

Operational Field Skills. Best practice in working with a machine gun at the lower level – strategic positioning

Operational Field Skills. Dot torture – exercise in accuracy

Operational Field Skills. Shooting at swinging targets

Operational Field Skills. Aiming guidance – short brief / statement

Operational Field Skills. Ways to increase the accuracy of weapons

Operational Field Skills. Rest – Experience of special forces in combat

Operational field Skills. The team leader

Operational Field Skills. Making long burning matches

Operational Field Skills. Home made power – batteries

Operational Field Skills. Vulnerable points on the human body

Operational Field Skills. Refraction and its immediate value in shooting

Operational Field Skills. Power circuit ready position for dynamic shooting

Operational Field Skills. The use of underground utilities.

Operational Field Skills. Special Forces and the grenade I

Operational Field Skills. Special Forces and the grenade II

Operational Field Skills. The mathematics of grenade use

Operational Field Skills. Penetration into a room through the use of special launching appliances

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Operational Field Skills. Improving stability of the rifle

Operational Field Skills. The sniper III

Operational Field Skills. Techniques to combat enemy snipers

Operational Field Skills. Firing during the night

Operational Field Skills. The tricks of warfare

Operational Field Skills. The advantages and disadvantages of using foot cloths

Operational Field Skills. Causes in the dissipation of bullets. Dispersal law

Operational Field Skills. The effects of wind on the flight of bullets

Operational Field Skills. Medical means in restoring physical performance

Operational Field Skills. Steel in knife construction, which characteristics?

Operational Field Skills. Determining parties to light and shadow on time

Operational Field Skills. The training of visual memory

Operational Field Skills. Stitching a wound

Operational Field Skills. The entrenching shovel

Operational Field Skills. Proper breathing

Operational Field Skills. Space combat – Altitude

Operational Field Skills. Dealing with trauma while in engagement of the enemy

Operational Field Skills. Emotions and motor skills in melee

Operational Field Skills. The art of throwing weapons

Operational Field Skills. Endurance training

Operational Field Skills. Camouflage – exposed skin

Operational Field Skills. Camouflage – clothing

Operational Field Skills. Masking

Operational Field Skills. Sharpening knives

Operational Field Skills. Some typical mistakes

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enemy snipers

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Operational Field Skills. Storming an enemy position

Operational Field Skills. The sequence of movements involved in shooting a pistol

Operational Field Skills. Telltale signs – anything that might reveal the location of enemy fighters

Operational Field Skills. Enemy targets varying degrees of perceived threat. It is influenced by the following factors

Operational Field Skills. Technique to overcome various obstacles

Operational Field Skills. Coarse and fine motor skills

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Operational Field Skills. Skills in the killing/removal of an armed enemy (*** highest read restriction)

Operational Field Skills. Reconnaissance for the purpose of a surprise attack and capture of prisoners, documents and models of weapons – at night and in other low visibility conditions

Operational Field Skills. The capture and cleaning of the building

Operational Field Skills. Binders for reconnaissance. Communication – the nerve of the army

Operational Field Skills. Communication – the nerve of the army.

Operational Field Skills.

Observation – the most common way of intelligence. It is organized in all kinds of service and combat operations, at any time of day and year

Operational Field Skills. Fumes. COMPOSITION AND PROPERTIES of smoke-producing substances and mixtures. CLASSIFICATION OF VEHICLES OF SMOKE

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Operational Field Skills. On the tactics of saboteurs and those engaged in terrorist acts. The tactical model of action in the commission of terrorist DTA using IEDs are the following typical steps:

Operational Field Skills. Preparation of the sniper – sight ******. Purpose and specifications. Device – mechanical and optical parts. Spare parts and accessories.

Operational Field Skills. Basics tactics for the storming of small units.

Operational Field Skills. EXPLORATION IN THE CITY. Using optical surveillance, reconnaissance patrols begin with a tour of a village from afar, – from a distance, allowing for characteristic features to determine whether there is an opponent

Operational Field Skills. Training of personnel to act in unusual situations

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U.K. Mock attack. Counter-Terror

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Operational Field Skills. The entrance to the building

Operational Field Skills. Rules: Entering a building and negotiating flights of stairs

Operational Field Skills. Storming of a building – sequences/options

Operational Field Skills. Moving through the long corridors. (As a rule, the movement is carried out along the walls in readiness to fire. Surveillance is carried out ‘right’ and ‘crosswise’)

Operational Field Skills. SECTOR ACTION. – For a quick and safe assault each operative group is appointed a capture sector – area of responsibility. In the Special Forces is used a technique whereby each operative in advance indicates the direction and location of its sector after penetration into the building.

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Operational Field Skills. Standard operating procedures in the capturing of groups. Option – Fast Fill

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(C-I) Operational Field Skills. Use of the pyrotechnic training grenade (C-I)

Operational Field Skills. New equipment (view) – expect to become extensive (C-I)

Operational Field Skills. Health, exercise and most ‘relevant’ martial arts (expanded topic) **** For the development of explosive strength and reactive ability of the neuro-muscular apparatus – the entire arsenal of strength training, both separately and in combination needs to be utilized (C-I) *

**Complaints of pains – the spine and what individual points can indicate (C-I)

Operational Field Skills. How to increase running speed (C-I)

Operational Field Skills. Fighting in fantasy and fighting during the melee of a WAR situation

(read)

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* Please note that we are not able to present the above topics as an open read for obvious reasons. Please stay with us.  (C-V) Admin

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SecretIntelligenceService.org

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SecretIntelligenceService.london

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BEFORE LEAVING

Before leaving you must:

1. Make sure your equipment will not make noise

2. Check whether the sight was not lost on the machine.

3.You must merge with the terrain in which you have to face. Do not forget about ears, neck, eyelids, also hands. All of the shiny parts on equipment should not shine at all-use winding cloth, tape or paint. Ensure everyone is masked.

4. Weight of equipment; take this to consideration, do not overload yourself. Can be recommended not to upload in the the forward, lateral and escorted back by heavy backpacks, ie. the bulk of the core. 

5. Cognize the map of the area in which you are acting, You should know the neighborhood and beyond the immediate area, There is no time to go blindly, memorize as you go, in what direction are traveled landmarks.

Exit:

1. Do not forget about the outposts. Even if only three people, you should organize advanced outposts. . 3.

2. Do not waste conversation or gestures. In the forest, especially in the mountains a voice is heard from far and so is radio hiss. More, use a headset.

3. Dim conventional radio signals by pressing the release – the importance of which agreed in advance.

4. Do not touch the branches of trees.

5. Listen without opening your mouth (so better inaudible). Perhaps you hear some strange sound – is not typical of the forest, or notice of which is not seen in motion.

If there was an unconscious sense of danger, do not wait, give the signal to the group to the defense and the transition to a lower level. Perhaps wrongly and you will appear ridiculous, but better so than you and your companions being dead because you noticed, but did not understand its threat. Distinctive sounds; crackling twigs underfoot, climbing person, joining store knock equipment, sound digging trenches, etc. characteristic silhouettes; objects – motion of human body parts, artificial structures, etc.

6. You should not rest when tired, but after every 8-10 hours you should arrange a rest for at least an hour.

7. Rest should be in places hidden from observation, not as determined by the map as potentially suitable, having the ability to stealth waste, and with good view. Location in a ‘parking lot’ should take into account the lessons of perimeter defense. Always use the same place. Be perfectly camouflaged, have the radio with headset on opportunities for the silent weapon might abound. If parking for over an hour, you should not be lazy – you should equip a trench for shooting. You should also use mines, alarm systems to cover most of the possible ways of approach to the camp, and preferably along the entire perimeter. In the camp – not to loiter aimlessly, not talk idly, not make noise. It is advisable not to use fire for cooking. If necessary, make a fire in the pit secretive with chimney, if possible. Use dry ‘pioneer fire’ which produce as much heat and light as is necessary to cook food.

The whole group should never congregate near the fire, and nor should the whole group eat together – at the beginning eats the core group, divided into groups, alternately, each in its place, then the people of care, with the change thereof. The cleaning of weapons should also be engaged alternately. Sleep should be no more than half of the group in one period according to the plan of defense of the camp. In the observed maximum stealth, you must leave no trace of your presence, and all the rubbish (including ****).

8. For surveillance of the enemy terrain, use a pipe scout (manual periscope) you substitute your head when viewing from an enemy bullet.

9. Smoke bombs, can be used to smoke an enemy while storming of a building, if entering into an ambush, to evacuate the wounded, and during the withdrawal. Take into account the wind direction.

10.Wear protective eye glasses, they will protect your eyes from branches in the forest.

11. Elbow and knee pads are necessary when working in urban situations. Do not crawl under the climb.

12. No shining watches, preferably black or olive green color, with phosphorescent calibration. You can sew fabric to cover and wear on the inside of your wrist, so less the likelihood that you betray yourself.

13. Do not hurt to have a small mirror, it can be used for building a view, the protection of the opening of a corridor, not substituting in it, being in room (mirror located on the floor in the hallway at an angle allowing view aforesaid)

14. Have a completely silent pouch it’s useful for example when tactical reloading at night in the woods or in a building with the possibility of finding the enemy.

15. Have secretly arranged a secondary weapon (knife, pistol).

16. Ask to see, read a book on first aid for different situations. Everyone should have an anesthetic, 1-2 individual dressing package, a tourniquet held together with tape on the butt.

Also, painkillers, should be worn uniformly in one place so as not to waste time searching in the event of injury. It should also be in the group have vials with solutions NaCl, have a means of increasing pressure (dexamethasone, dopamine) to be able to inject into a vein, and to connect the system. The point is not complicated, but it is extremely important, depends on whether your friend will live up to providing them with competent assistance or die in the field of shock and blood loss.

17. Be vaccinated against hepatitis A and B, tetanus, and from those diseases which are most common in the region in which you have to act.

18. Have an adequate supply of tablets for water purification have a filter for the purification of water.

19. Have a portable emergency (NAE). Which includes:

1. 2-3 condoms (placed in a sock, hold about a litre of water)

2. The water purification tablets

3. Stimulants (caffeine pills benzoate)

4. Painkillers

5. Matchbox

6. In the box except for matches, magnetized needle (use as compass), a razor blade

7. ****** wrapped fishing line All this should be sealed in a knotted condom, or a sealed plastic bag. NAE does not take up much space, there is not the asking, but can be of great help under certain situations.

20. Small repair kit (pair of needles, strong thread, tape, spare laces).

21. Woolen socks in a sealed package (tied package)

22. Prepare to work in the extreme cold season. buy requisite chemicals (eg. company *****) . In result of chemical reaction, depending on the models, they provide heat for 2-8 hours. From a piece sleeping pad and insulation thermal you can lie down, sit on the cold ground. Take care – stay alive – KEEP THE UNIT ALIVE

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New Section – Preamble : So you think you are tough?

A  few videos – watch  **note that the player is disabled – apologies

 

(c) 2017 Crown copyright

PROCEED TO PAGE II

Contact Unit

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Secret Intelligence Service

ADVERSITATE. CUSTODI. PER VERUM

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