Monday, July 27, 2015

Update: Crime Worth Mentioning: Enlisted Submarine Nucs

BACKGROUND

ARMED ROBBERY by ex-surface warfare nucs
Why More Sacrifice Matters (from Worth Mentioning: Enlisted Submarine Nucs)
All else being equal, what is the surest way to minimize the criminal element? Answer: require more individual sacrifice.  Criminals like the concept of something for nothing.  The lower they can get the nothing, and the higher the something, the happier they are.  Before leaving the Navy, ET1 Michael J. Burhman, mastermind described below, had completed two deployments on the USS John C. Stennis (CVN-74). --- Not on a submarine!



LATEST

ILLEGAL RETENTION OF CLASSIFIED NUCLEAR SYSTEMS PHOTOS ex-USS Alexandria (SSN-757) by nuc Machinest Mate ex-submariner (later a First Class Petty Officer assigned to the Naval Support Activity Base in Saratoga Springs, N.Y.)

The Navy was alerted to the security breach when the town dump foreman in Hampton found a cellular telephone in a Dumpster and decided to keep it to replace his own. When he noticed that the phone contained photographs, he showed them to a retired Navy chief, who called the Naval Criminal Investigative Service.

On at least three separate dates in 2009, he allegedly used his cellphone camera to photograph the boat's classified spaces, instruments and equipment, prosecutors said.

Connecticut U.S. Attorney Deirdre Daly said Friday that a federal grand jury in Bridgeport indicted Kristian Saucier, 28, of Arlington, Vermont, on charges including unauthorized retention of defense information and obstruction of justice. The two charges combined carry up to 30 years in prison.The two charges combined carry up to 30 years in prison.

The sailor's telephone contained photographs of the ship's reactor, reactor compartment and maneuvering compartment, where the nuclear power, steam and electrical systems of the submarine are operated and monitored through control panels. The investigators said that photographs of the control panels were of such clarity that gauges could easily be read, revealing the Alexandria's position at the time of the photograph, as well as its maximum speed, which is classified. An engineer reading the photos could "determine significant design characteristics of a U.S. nuclear submarine, including its reactor plant," the investigators said.

Submarines are always silent and strange.


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