(Non Official Story)

NSA attempt Army Whistleblower Arrest

November 5, 2011

An Alaska military police soldier was put in protective custody after a FBI strike team tried to enter a Alaska military base to arrest him on suspicion of espionage.

According to Army Times.com 22 year old Army Specialist William Millay, a military policeman from Owensboro, Kentucky, stationed at Joint Base Elmendorf-Richardson in Alaska was the target of the FBI Strike Team.

The alleged charges stem from National Security Agency (NSA) wire taps of the United States military and all US soldiers. The NSA turned over wire tap intercepts to the FBI which sent a FBI strike team to Alaska to arrest Millary.

The Army refused to give up Millary and immediately put him under protective custody until after the NSA and the FBI explains their actions to the US Army – eavesdropping and intercepting United States military personnel communications.

The attempted FBI arrests reveals that the NSA has been spying (espionage) on the US military and military personnel. Why are they now spying on the United States’ own military?

They have been ordered by the White House to look for whistle blowers – people who are leaking information concerning ongoing illegal CIA false flag operations against the United States. They have been put on high alert by the White House and have been ordered to pay particular attention to information being leaked about imminent 'False Flag Attacks' by the United States government against the United States people.

Late last month NSA data snooping computers flagged Army Specialist William Millay emails and phone calls to his mother, and other family members living in Kentucky, warning them of a imminent threat and that they should “Prepare for the End of the World.”

The NASA notified the FBI and they immediately sent a FBI strike team to Alaska to attempt to arrest Millay but left empty handed after the US Army Military Police challenged the NSA and the FBI charge of espionage. Being the US Army’s military police they issued their own red flag because of how the NSA and FBI became aware of what was emailed or uttered by Millay. It was clear to the US Military Police that the NSA is engaging in espionage against the US military. Espionage is the practice of spying or using spies to obtain information. The National Security Agency was set up to spy on foreign nationals and foreign governments, to collect and analyze foreign communications and foreign signals intelligence, not United States military communications.

The Monday edition of the US Army Times (posted on the Army Times website on Tuesday Nov. 1/11) reported that Specialist Millay was arrested for “espionage” and held by the US Army. They would not allow Millay to be charged by the United States government.

What was Millay so concerned about that he warned his mother and family to “Prepare for the End of the World.”? On Nov. 9, the federal government will conduct the first nationwide test of the Emergency Alert System.

Also on November 9, 2011 (November 9/11) the Medical Reserve Corps will be conducting community medical exercises . Hospital personnel and various first responder agencies from the MidSouth region will participate in community medical exercises. The official government storyline is that these exercises will provide practical training experience to prepare for medical response during a large scale event.

On Wednesday November 9/11, hospital personnel will work with volunteer patients playing the role of injured victims to provide a realistic and practical experience in treatment and response. Volunteers must be at least 18 years of age and preregistration is required. In order to participate in this drill you must be a member of the Medical Reserve Corps.

Also beginning Nov 9/11 Exercise Pacific Wave 11 will take place. PacWave11 will be held on November 9/11 as a multi-scenario exercise that will allow all PTWS (Pacific Tsunami Warning and Mitigation System) countries to exercise using a destructive local or regional tsunami scenario.

Exercise Pacific Wave 2011 begins November 9/11


(Versus Official Story)

UCMJ charges expected in espionage case

By Joe Gould - Staff writer
Posted : Tuesday Nov 1, 2011

An Alaska soldier arrested on suspicion of espionage will face military charges, but he is not expected to be charged in federal criminal court, according to an Army spokesman.

Spc. William Colton Millay, a 22-year-old military policeman from Owensboro, Ky., is expected to be charged under the Uniform Code of Military Justice within the week, according to Lt. Col. Bill Coppernoll, a spokesman for U.S. Army Alaska.

Spc. William Millay is assigned to the rear detachment of the 164th Military Police Company, 793rd Military Police Battalion, 2nd Engineer Brigade, which deployed to Afghanistan earlier this year

“We are preparing to prefer charges against Spc. Millay,” Coppernoll told Army Times.

Millay is assigned to the rear detachment of the 164th Military Police Company, 793rd Military Police Battalion, 2nd Engineer Brigade. The unit, known as the Arctic Enforcers, deployed to Afghanistan in the spring, leaving at Millay at Joint Base Elmendorf-Richardson.

Coppernoll said Millay was arrested at Elmendorf-Richardson on Oct. 29 as the result of an ongoing FBI and Army Counterintelligence investigation, but declined to explain the circumstances that led to Millay’s arrest.

The Army has been taking a hard line on information security violations following the arrest last year of former intelligence analyst Pfc. Bradley Manning, who is accused of leaking hundreds of thousands of documents to the anti-secrecy website WikiLeaks.

“The Army is very serious about prosecuting any types of espionage, or leaks or any type of mishandling of sensitive material,” said Greg Rinckey, an attorney who specializes in courts-martial but is not connected to Millay’s case.

Rinckey said that it is possible Millay had access to sensitive information as a military policeman, but the case does not appear to be as serious as Manning’s. Nevertheless, the Army seems to be sending a message by getting tough with Millay, he said.

“The Army wants to send a message to other soldiers that this is not acceptable, and it will be dealt with extremely harshly,” Rinckey said.

Friends from Millay’s hometown were “shocked” to hear of his arrest and said the charges were uncharacteristic of Millay. One friend, Janssen Payne, said Millay is “as loyal to his country as he is to his best friends.”
“I just don’t see it,” Payne, 25, said of the Army’s accusations. “I just don’t see the motivation for him to do it.”

Payne said Millay’s brother was a soldier and that Millay was a supporter of the wars and then-President George W. Bush when the two of them were in high school.

“He was really patriotic and really loved his country,” Payne said.

At the time, Payne, Millay and their friends were part of a tight-knit group that filmed a several humorous shorts for YouTube. In a spoof of the “Die Hard” movies, Millay played a buffoonish “Bruce Willis” character.

Payne recalled Millay getting in some minor trouble as a teenager, but said he had straightened out since joining the Army. However, Millay had not been in contact with many of his friends for several months.

“Everybody’s really worried about what will happen to him, and we all just want him to come home, but I know that would just kill him,” Payne said.

Millay remains in pre-trial confinement at the Anchorage Correctional Complex.

Mary Frances Rook, special agent in charge of the FBI in Alaska, said after the arrest that it was the result of the “close working relationship between the FBI and its military partners in Alaska.”

Representatives of the FBI and Department of Justice in Alaska declined to comment further and deferred to the Army and Defense Department.


PS - Mmmm - I Wonder which of the 2 Stories 'above' you find more credible..?