Black Hawk Helicopters Over Minneapolis Worry Residents
by Paul Joseph Watson
Black Hawk military helicopters are flying low over Minneapolis this week as part of an exercise being overseen by the U.S. Special Operations Command, increasing concerns that Americans are being prepared for a state of martial law.
The video above shows the helicopters being filmed from the 28th floor of the Wells Fargo Building on 90 S. and 7th St.
Despite the fact that the urban exercises have been ongoing since August 19th, authorities only decided to properly inform residents after police and media outlets received calls from worried residents last night.
This prompted authorities to announce that the “mysterious helicopters flying low over parts of the Twin Cities metro area Monday night aren’t anything menacing,” reports the Minneapolis Star Tribune.
Another video shows the Black Hawk helicopters flying information over the area surrounding the Hennepin Avenue Bridge.
The exercise is scheduled to run until the beginning of September and will also involve smaller Hughes 500 choppers which will join the Black Hawks in operations between 7pm and midnight.
Locations of where the helicopters will be flying have been withheld to “prevent people from gathering to attempt to watch the training and creating a safety hazard.”
As we have previously highlighted, unannounced urban warfare operations of this kind are being used to condition the public into accepting a future declaration of martial law.
Back in May, Panic-stricken residents in Coconut Grove, South Florida were awoken at 1am to the sound of simulated gunfire and explosions as military helicopters hovered over buildings and dispatched troops to the ground.
The commotion was part of an unannounced joint drill between Miami police and the Department of Defense. The fact that the exercise took place in the middle of the night with no prior warning to residents suggested authorities were attempting to incorporate a ‘shock value’ into the drill.
However, instead of asking hard questions about why residents were not given notice of the exercises, local media stations characterized the whole issue as a “cool tourist story.”
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