WW3 Could Be Thermonuclear, With ‘Human-machine’ Teams
The current tensions in South China Sea and Syria make experts believe that there could be a thermonuclear brewing involving the United States, China and Russia. This was could be World War 3 and could also be fought with “human-machine” teams.Advertisement
Mike Billington, a commentator with the Executive Intelligence Review from Leesburg, discussed with Press TV the current and pressing matters on nuclear weapons and the West’s position against other countries. According to him, the idea that China is militarizing the South China Sea is somewhat ridiculous to a certain extent. The more important case is how the US could be on the brink of thermonuclear war with Russia and China.
“The point is that we are on the brink of a thermonuclear war with Russia and China. The general collapse of the Western financial system now sweeping through the European banks and about to hit Wall Street has driven Obama and his British Wall Street controllers to insanity and I mean insanity,” Press TV quoted Billington.
Furthermore, he added that US is going to go to war. “This is a severe threat to the power of the bankrupt financial interests in the West. They are committed to force Putin and Xi Jinping to back down which they will not which means as many of our military intelligence and diplomatic core acknowledged Obama’s policy is driving us to the brink of thermonuclear war far more serious than the Cuba missile crisis and yet the American people are sleep walking into war with a Congress which is cowardly and a presidency which is insane,” he expound. Likewise, the plans of deployment of THAAD (Terminal High Altitude Area Defense) missile system to Korea suggests that a thermonuclear war is brewing.
Another report from Business Insider, suggests that Pentagon might be working on new exotic weapons to deter Russia and China. For one, Pentagon officials seemed more open now to discuss the use of artificial intelligence and machine learning to develop robot weapons including super-powered soldiers and “human-machine” teams. While it may sound fiction, Pentagon officials are convinced that they can be effective in catching up and preparing for Russian and Chinese threats.
“This is how we will make our battle networks more powerful, hopefully, and inject enough uncertainty in the minds of the Russians and the Chinese that, you know, if they ever did come to blows with us, would be able to prevail in a conventional [non-nuclear] way. That, for me, is the definition of conventional deterrence,” said Robert Work, the deputy secretary of defense.