The US "Newsweek" exclusively disclosed that the US military is taking or planning to take a series of actions to deter Russia, including the "beheading" of Russian President Vladimir Putin.
The picture shows Putin recently signed a treaty confirming the formal annexation of the four Russian-occupied areas of Ukraine, and he addressed the crowd at a gala concert on Moscow's Red Square that night.
[Compiled by Chen Chengliang/Comprehensive Report] Russia ordered local mobilization in September, and even threatened to use nuclear weapons to defend national territory.
The US "Newsweek" exclusively disclosed that the US military is taking or planning to take a series of actions to deter Russia, including the "beheading" of Russian President Vladimir Putin in the core area of the Kremlin.
The report quoted military sources as saying that Washington is considering different options for countermeasures in the event of Putin's use of nuclear weapons, but prefers to use non-nuclear weapons, including mobile submarines and B-52 bombers, among others. The idea of "beheading Putin" is the most radical.
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U.S. prefers non-nuclear military response first
Sources said that if Russia uses nuclear weapons first, Biden is more inclined to use the non-nuclear option. Unless the United States is under a full-scale attack, he will not press the nuclear button.
The most important thing at the moment is the non-nuclear military option, which is usually the use of conventional weapons, special operations, as well as cyber and space attacks, including a beheading attack on Putin in the heart of the Kremlin, the report said.
Both the U.S. and Russian military have deduced the use of nuclear bombs to be detonated at high altitudes, generating electromagnetic pulses (EMPs) and causing the entire power grid to collapse.
EMP is also not the only option available in the US and Russia.
Nuclear weapons are getting smaller and smaller, such as the US military's new low-yield Trident nuclear warhead, which has been deployed on ballistic missiles launched by submarines.
Many strategists believe that this can be used to conduct limited-response warfare rather than detonating a full-scale nuclear war.