[The photo above is of the Vice Admiral who died. I’m suspicious of everything. I think its strange that a very important naval officer, whose loss is described as “devastating” has died at his home by sheer luck. If his loss is “devastating”, maybe it was an assassination for a real purpose? The fact that they are investigating his death is interesting. However, even if anything is found, I doubt we’ll hear the truth behind this for very long. I get the feeling that security around the Western world is ever tighter and that less and less of importance gets out.
I have such a disgust for American military activity, especially in Europe and Japan, that I really don’t care. All these soldiers, sailors and pilots are fighting for Jewish interests. But it is interesting to think that maybe some foul play is up. I’m interested as to whether the foul play is due to enemy activity. I can’t imagine that there can be much of interest in Bahrain that could otherwise cause his death.
I’m even wondering if the Jews arranged his murder. They’re in a better position to do so than anyone else.
Not that I really care. I’m just mildly curious. Jan]
Vice Adm. Scott Stearney, the Navy’s top officer overseeing forces in the Middle East, died Saturday in what defense officials now call an “apparent suicide,” CBS News reports.
Stearney, who was the commander of the military branch’s 5th Fleet in Bahrain, was found dead in his residence, the Navy confirmed earlier on Saturday. Paul Schlise, the deputy commander of 5th Fleet, will assume command in his place.
The Naval Criminal Investigative Service is investigating Stearney’s death in addition to the Bahraini Ministry of Interior.
However, Chief of Naval Operations Adm. John Richardson said in a statement that “no foul play is suspected” in his death.
He also called his death “devastating news” for Stearney’s family, the 5th Fleet team “and for the entire Navy.”
“Scott Stearney was a decorated naval warrior,” Richardson continued. “He was a devoted husband and father, and he was a good friend to all.”
Stearney joined the Navy in 1982 and served for 36 years.
The admiral oversaw thousands of U.S. sailors and other forces as commander of the Navy’s 5th Fleet and served previously as the operations director of U.S. Central Command, as well as chief of staff for joint task forces in Afghanistan.