17 ppl voted no and I wanna know why 😭

2021.12.02 22:45 slashy_potato_mashy 17 ppl voted no and I wanna know why 😭

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2021.12.02 22:45 StarburstCandy1357 .

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2021.12.02 22:45 armoured4runner New full throttle eagle logo.

Does anyone have a good scan or the full picture of the new eagle on the full throttle cans? If not I'll have to cut up a can and put it in the photocopier at work. Just curious if anyone on here already had it.
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2021.12.02 22:45 DoctorBadger101 Help identifying a watch given to me by my boss

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2021.12.02 22:45 kidmanscill Let’s Buy RSL together

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2021.12.02 22:45 NetherAngel Anyone stuck on loading screen?

Was playing just fine about an hour ago, now stuck at loading screen going to alpha hub and club xyz (havent tried others)
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2021.12.02 22:45 Inner_Bat_6068 How do you see your body?

I've become so disconnected in a unexplainable way
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2021.12.02 22:45 ConstructionNo9034 look its bob

look its bob submitted by ConstructionNo9034 to dakblake [link] [comments]

2021.12.02 22:45 LurkerPatrol [Poetry] Best Bop

[Poetry] Best Bop submitted by LurkerPatrol to youtubehaiku [link] [comments]

2021.12.02 22:45 darla412 Sleep Zone - $1,000 HOLIDAY SEASON GIVEAWAY ~ Win $500 CASH or 1 of 10 Sleep Zone bedding products! {US CA} (12/10/2021)

Sleep Zone - $1,000 HOLIDAY SEASON GIVEAWAY ~ Win $500 CASH or 1 of 10 Sleep Zone bedding products! {US CA} (12/10/2021) submitted by darla412 to giveaways [link] [comments]

2021.12.02 22:45 thunderchild10 28 and giving up

Im 28 year old man, have always been introverted as i have an anxiety disorder so always been socially awkward, but somehow i always thought I'd find the one, but it turns out I've been deluding myself for years. Ive realised I'm not good enough for anyone I'd actually ever want to be with, so it's be single and lonely or be in an unhappy relationship with someone i don't want to be with. It's terribly sad but the situation is hopeless, is it okay to be like this? Is it okay to give up and at least try to be happy single?
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2021.12.02 22:45 Snekguy [Pinwheel] The Rask Rebellion | Ch1 (Part 1)

The Rask Rebellion Cover
At the edge of Coalition space, a kingdom of desert pirates launches a surprise attack against their former allies, plunging the territories of Borealis into a brutal civil war. As the cruel Matriarch deploys her armies to take control of the planet's trade routes, the UNN lands an armored battalion on the surface in an attempt to restore order. Little do they know that she has more up her sleeve than ramshackle technicals and stolen anti-satellite weapons. On one side, a multi-species scout vehicle crew tries to find common ground, while on the other, the newly appointed Fleet Admiral wrestles with the weight of her duties.
Please note: this story contains adult content which will be tagged on a per-chapter basis.
The sound of claws scratching against the metal deck echoed through the cramped corridor as the Crewmaster made his way to the bridge, ducking under exposed pipes and bundles of electrical cables. This warren of winding passages was made for humans, not Borealans, his eight-foot stature requiring him to hunch over to avoid hitting his head. Their smell still permeated the vessel, but it was fading now, overcome by the scents of oil and alien machinery.
His furry ears brushed the doorframe as he emerged into a more open space, finally able to stand upright. Before him was a room occupied by half a dozen console banks, more of his kind hunched over before the glowing, holographic displays. They waved their clawed fingers through the projections, adjusting their course, and tracking radar contacts. The bridge was a little more homely than the rest of the ship. As the command center, the bare hull had been decorated with crimson drapes in the traditional style, the flowing fabric cascading from the ceiling to the carpeted floor. A large window wrapped around the room, occupying his entire field of view. The glass doubled as a monitor, displaying information in small boxes that the crew were moving around with gestures from their furry hands, the angular hull of the frigate visible beyond.
It extended into the distance like an artificial horizon, tapering into a dull point a good two hundred meters in front of them, the subtly raised conning tower giving them a fine view. It was broken up in places by the streamlined blisters that housed the ship’s railgun turrets, and the closed hatches of the torpedo launch tubes. The vessel bristled with weaponry, but it was all stowed, as they were not on a combat patrol. The hull had once been painted with a stealth coating that was as black as the space beyond, but it now sported a more fitting red, the color of Elysia. Intricate scenes of battle and hunting flowed across its surface like a tapestry, their brilliant gold gleaming under the light of the system’s twin suns.
The finely engraved, ruby-red armor that the Crewmaster wore over his silken tunic clanked as he rolled his shoulders, a long cape sewn from rainbow spider fur glittering with iridescence as it trailed behind him. He stalked over to his throne, taking a seat on the padded chair, his long tail slotting through a hole in the backrest as he leaned into the crimson leather. Most of his crew were wearing their pressure suits, but the Furious Swipe was a sound vessel, she would not forsake her master.
Elysian Crewmaster Concept Art
“Report,” he grumbled, resting his face in his palm as he gazed out at the starfield. “What is our present course?”
“We sail over the territory of the Rask, my Alpha,” one of his crewmen replied with a deferent bow of his head.
“Radar contacts?” he asked, scratching idly at his fiery mane of orange hair.
“Some Coalition, and one jump merchant, but we have adjusted our trajectory accordingly.”
“Very good,” the Crewmaster muttered, waving a hand at the viewport. “Show me the ground.”
The inky blackness of space faded, replaced with a camera view from the underside of the frigate. The planet beneath them was mostly desert, its surface blasted by the heat of the system’s primary, scant wisps of white cloud drifting through the atmosphere. Borealis had no oceans, no continents, all of its water was locked within the great lakes. They shimmered as their sapphire surfaces reflected the suns, encircled by bands of lush, green jungle that served as bulwarks against the ever-encroaching deserts. The greenery trapped moisture to create a micro-climate, swirling clouds seeming to cluster over the country-sized oases, their borders dividing up the different territories.
Elysia was one of them, his home. How he longed to return to the shore of its endless lake, to walk between the stone edifices of its capital once again, to feel the wind in his hair. Captaining a ship of the Elysian Navy was a noble station, one earned through great deeds, but it tended to get a little dreary.
3D render of Borealis
His feline eyes turned to the territory that they were cruising over. Unlike most, the jungle band that should have shielded it from the sands was broken in places, the desert spilling through the breaches. It almost looked like a giant grazing animal had taken huge bites out of it. The lake itself was relatively small, a puddle compared to that of his own nation. He could only just make it out, as it was sandstorm season, the obscuring clouds visible from space.
Its inhabitants, the Rask, were a hardy people who were more accustomed to desert life than most. They were notorious bandits and pirates, raiding caravans, and making incursions into neighboring territories in ages past. Their admittance into the Coalition had somewhat curbed that behavior as of late. Rask and Elysia were technically allies, but old rivalries persisted.
The Rask did not have a Navy, nor did any of the other Borealan territories, which meant that Elysia ruled the skies. The Patriarch had been forward-thinking enough to cooperate closely with the Coalition when the aliens had made contact, the resulting prosperity allowing him to purchase technologies that were hundreds of years more advanced than anything available on Borealis. Many other territories now followed Elysia’s lead, but their headstart had expanded their influence greatly, making them the planet’s only superpower.
The radar operator to the Crewmaster’s right faltered, his round ears twitching as he frantically scanned the holographic readout of his console. A crimson warning light bathed the bridge in its glow, alien icons flashing on the window.
“What is the meaning of this?” the Crewmaster demanded, rising from his chair. He didn’t recognize the symbols, and it wasn’t his station to know them.
“The ship’s mind warns that we are being locked, my Alpha,” a flustered crewman replied.
“Locked?” he demanded. “By what?”
“I...I do not know, my Alpha. The skies are clear of enemies, there are no hostile ships in radar range.”
“Put out a call to all ships in the vicinity and warn them that we are being erroneously targeted,” the Crewmaster ordered with a wave of his hand. “The humans must have mistaken us for a pirate skiff, or perhaps our systems are malfunctioning. Order the ship to run a diagnostic on her sensors.”
“As you command,” the crewman sitting at the comms console replied, the other Borealans on the bridge turning their heads to look back at the Crewmaster. One of them paused to wipe her pink nose with the back of her furry hand, her ears swiveling to track him, her reflective eyes darting about the room. This had never happened before. The Elysian Navy had never seen combat, let alone in orbit above their own planet. Nobody quite knew how to react.
“Eyes on your stations!” the Crewmaster snapped, the bridge crew hastily turning their attention back to their displays. “You are like a litter of frightened kittens! The humans built this vessel for war, and she is crewed by Elysia’s bravest. There is no excuse for doubt.”
“The ship reports no fault in her sensors,” the radar operator continued, his fingers moving through the orange projection.
“Coalition vessels report no lock,” the comms officer added. “Should we ask them what to do?”
“No,” the Crewmaster replied. “Tell the ship that she is to locate the source of the lock.”
“She is triangulating,” the radar operator said, watching his readout intently.
“My Alpha,” the comms officer began, the Crewmaster turning to face him. “The Coalition vessel Rubin wishes to speak with you.”
“Very well,” he grumbled, “put them through on the main speakers.”
There was a hiss of static, and then an alien voice rang out.
“Captain of the Furious Swipe, this is the UNN CIWS frigate Rubin. Our sensors show that you’re being locked from the ground. Are you in need of assistance?”
“From the ground?” the Crewmaster hissed in the Elysian tongue, the radar operator shaking his head in reply. He switched back to English, the language of the humans, clearing his throat before replying. “Captain of the Rubin, this is the Furious Swipe. Our radar systems are unable to determine the origin of the lock. We thought that it might be one of yours.”
“The sensors on those old Mk I Clovis frigates are a little slower than what we’re using,” the Captain of the Rubin replied. “Our systems show a missile lock originating from the surface of the planet, we’re burning to cover you.”
“Very well, Rubin. We await your arrival,” the Crewmaster replied. “What could be targeting us from the ground?” he asked once the connection had been closed. “A Betelgeusian fleet could not have slipped through our defenses, there is an entire Coalition flotilla stationed in orbit.”
“Still scanning,” the radar operator replied. The Crewmaster waited a few moments longer, his furry, orange tail flicking back and forth beneath his cloak in irritation. “She has it,” the crewman declared, swiping to bring the image up on the viewport. “Something just launched from the Rask territory, it moves to intercept us.”
“What is it?” the Crewmaster demanded, “a missile?”
“Ship’s mind reports that the speed and mass of the object correspond with a missile,” he confirmed, failing to mask the uncertainty in his voice. “Three minutes until contact.”
“Arm all weapons!” the Crewmaster snarled. “Prepare to launch torpedoes, activate the defensive guns!”
The blisters on the hull began to open up, railgun turrets rising from their protective housings, pivoting their long barrels as their systems ran diagnostic checks. He watched as one of the ball-shaped defensive turrets swiveled, its long cannon rotating as it angled in the direction of the incoming projectile.
“Put our bow towards the missile, present as small a target as possible,” the Crewmaster ordered. “How far out is the Rubin?”
“The humans are maneuvering between us and the projectile now.”
“Show me.”
One of the crewmen brought up a telescopic camera view on the bridge window, zooming in on the human vessel. It was close, but being close in space still put them hundreds of kilometers apart. The frigate was not unlike their own, perhaps a little bulkier in design, its hull painted jet black save for some blue trim here and there. It bristled with defensive cannons, its engines burning with blue flame as it decelerated, appearing to fly backwards relative to the Furious Swipe. The purpose of CIWS frigates was fleet protection, their guns and missiles were designed to shoot down torpedoes and fighter craft. As much as the Crewmaster resented needing help, he already felt safer in the frigate’s presence.
UNN Frigate Concept Art
“Let the ship’s mind manage the defensive guns,” he warned, “the last thing we need is friendly fire.”
“The Captain of the Rubin wishes to speak with you again, my Alpha,” the radio operator said.
“Very well, put him through.”
There was another crackle of static before the human’s voice was transmitted. Their Captain was remarkably calm and casual, considering the situation. Unlike the Borealan crew, the aliens were battle-hardened.
“You’ve got an ASAT headed your way, Furious Swipe,” the human began. “It’s a fast-mover, but nothin’ that we can’t handle. It’s leveling out and entering high orbit now, maintain your present course.”
ASAT?” the Crewmaster asked, his question directed at the weapons officer.
“An anti-satellite weapon, my Alpha, designed to destroy targets in orbit.”
“Make sure that the Patriarchy knows what’s happening,” the Crewmaster began, addressing the radio operator. “Ask them for further instructions. Once this threat has been eliminated, I want the Lord Patriarch’s blessing to answer this Rask treachery with a rain of fire.”
“Aye, Crewmaster.”
As they watched, the CIWS frigate loosed a stream of interceptor missiles, rising from its angular hull in all directions on plumes of blue hydrogen flame. They angled themselves towards their target, shooting off into the darkness in a swarm. In mere seconds, their thrusters had grown dimmer than the stars surrounding them, the projectiles fading from view. The Crewmaster sank back down into his leather chair, watching intently.
There were a series of bright flashes, and he pounded his fist on the armrest.
“Ha! Report. Was the missile intercepted?”
“I-I do not know, my Alpha,” the radar operator replied hesitantly. “Sensors show that...all of the intercepting missiles are gone, as is the Rask missile. But I now see a cloud of smaller objects heading towards us.”
“Debris?” the Crewmaster demanded.
“I...I do not know.”
“Emergency call from the Rubin,” the radio operator announced, the Crewmaster nodding.
Furious Swipe, take evasive action,” the human Captain said. He sounded alarmed now, his calm demeanor forgotten. “Angle your nose up ninety degrees and start burning.”
“What has happened, Rubin?” the Crewmaster asked. “What is your situation?”
As he watched, the CIWS frigate began to pivot, the small thrusters along its length shooting jets of flame. It started to burn away, its main engines flaring brightly.
“There’s an expanding cloud of shrapnel heading our way at about eight kilometers per second. Our CIWS guns can’t stop it. You gotta move, now!”
“Do as he says!” the Crewmaster bellowed, the helmsman almost jumping out his skin before keying in the commands. The frigate began to climb away from the planet, the G-forces pressing the crew into their seats, the view on the window still tracking the Rubin.
Tracer fire began to spew from its many guns, painting glowing trails across the blackness of space, its point defense systems trying desperately to ward off the incoming projectiles. They wound together, the overlapping streams of bullets putting on a beautiful display, but it was too late.
The Rubin was ripped apart, innumerable slivers of jagged metal tearing through it like a giant shotgun blast, its armor no match for something moving at that velocity. The Crewmaster watched in horror as the state-of-the-art warship began to drift, its engines sputtering out, the guns going silent. There was a sudden, violent explosion as the ruptured fuel tanks ignited, a blue-tinted ball of flame blasting the entire aft section to pieces.
They only had a scant few seconds before the deadly cloud reached them, the Crewmaster’s claws digging into the leather of his armrests, the acceleration making him feel like there was a Krell standing on his chest.
“Brace for impact!” he hissed through gritted teeth, watching as their own point defense guns began to fire. Time seemed to slow, what couldn’t have been more than twenty seconds feeling like an eternity was passing by. There was a sudden sensation of cold, then everything went dark and silent…
The Admirals stood around a circular table in their pristine, white uniforms, their breasts adorned with medals and colored ribbons. Many of them couldn’t physically attend the meeting, as they were light-years away from the station. Instead, they appeared as shimmering, life-sized holograms. The lights in the conference room had been dimmed, the dark mahogany paneling on the walls contributing to the dingy atmosphere. The great wheel that gave Fort Hamilton its nickname rotated past outside the windows, providing artificial gravity, the field of stars beyond seeming to spin around them.
From within the center of the table was projected a holographic image in wavering blue, lighting up the grim faces of those physically present with its pale glow. It showed the curvature of a planet, a smattering of numbered icons displaying the positions of nearby ships, clustered in fleets and squadrons. As they watched, a dotted line was drawn along the path of a projectile as it rose through the atmosphere, moving towards two of the targets. It broke into pieces, sending a spreading cone of shrapnel in their direction, the men watching in silence as the vessels were erased.
Admiral Murray straightened his cap, the golden UN insignia above the rim catching the light. He was an older man, in his late fifties, and his Australian accent complimented his tanned complexion well. All eyes in the room turned to him as he began to speak.
“This morning, at oh-nine-hundred hours, there was an unprovoked attack in Borealan orbit. A projectile was launched from the planet’s surface, striking the UNN Rubin and the Elysian frigate Furious Swipe. All hands were lost.”
A worried murmur passed through the ring of Admirals, Murray gesturing to the hologram with a gloved hand.
“The projectile was a MAST, a Multi-stage, Anti-capital Spread Torpedo. It’s a weapon manufactured by the UNN, usually destined for planetary defense forces on remote colony worlds where a fleet cannot reasonably be stationed. Its purpose is to counter all known methods of point defense, including cannons, missiles, and lasers.”
The hologram shifted to show an exploded diagram of the weapon, a long, white tube with stabilizing fins that was adorned with Navy markings. The Admiral zoomed in on the nose cone, the model opening up to show what looked like a tightly-packed bundle of railway spikes.
“This is the warhead. Once the missile is traveling at about eight kilometers per second, and the target is lined up, it releases these kinetic energy penetrators. This creates a cloud of high-speed, armor-piercing projectiles that spread out over a large area, making getting out of the way very difficult. At those velocities, even battleship armor is not impervious. We designed this weapon to kill Hive fleets. The idea was that a colony could fire a cluster of these and shred anything in orbit while they waited for a support fleet to arrive.”
“Where was it fired from?” one of the Admirals asked.
The hologram zoomed in on the planet, showing a ring of dense jungle. Within its bounds was a body of water that would have given Lake Superior a run for its money.
“The Rask territory,” Admiral Murray continued, clasping his hands behind his back as he began to pace in front of the table. “We now know that this was a preemptive strike. Shortly after the attack, a message was broadcast across all frequencies. It was in English, they wanted to be sure that we would hear it.”
The hologram shifted yet again, this time displaying a visualization of a sound clip. A female voice came through on the speakers, harsh and rasping, her rolling accent immediately recognizable as that of a Borealan.
“Today, the Rask Matriarchy demonstrated its power by destroying the spacecraft of the interlopers, once thought to be untouchable. Let it serve as a warning, for there will not be a second. For too long, our people have been subject to the will of others, and our voices have been ignored. With the backing of the aliens, the Elysians spread their influence across Borealis, trading their dignity for trinkets and favors. The Coalition, while it proclaims to represent all, makes pariahs of the Rask. We face unjust suspicion and scrutiny from our supposed allies, and our Security Council vote counts for nothing when we are drowned out by a mob of sycophants. Our way of life has been eroded, our pride wounded, our trust betrayed. Our warriors die selflessly for their cause, and our only reward is scorn. But no more. We will not allow ourselves to become clawless, we will not grovel for the approval of those who do not understand our ways. Today, we have severed ties with the Coalition, and we have declared war on Elysia. The sands of Borealis belong to her hardiest children by right, and we mean to restore that natural order.”
“Quite the speech,” one of the Admirals muttered, his holographic form flickering. “What does clawless mean?”
“It’s their word for slave,” Murray replied. “They usually use it to describe a Borealan who isn’t adhering to their pack structure, where the meanest son of a bitch is the Alpha dog.”
“What do they hope to accomplish?” another added, leaning on the table as the hologram returned to a visualization of the planet. “They can’t possibly believe that they can defeat the Coalition, let alone the UNN. They don’t even have a Navy!”
“Our intelligence is spotty,” Murray replied. “The Rask have never used the communications infrastructure that we set up on the planet, so our listening post at the pole hasn’t been able to trawl their comms. We’ve suspected for some time that they’ve been surreptitiously engaging in piracy and raiding, even after signing a treaty that forbade it, but it’s been hard to prove. The recent investigation into their incursions into the Araxie territory seems to have confirmed that they’ve been violating the Coalition charter. That report should be due any day now.”
“Maybe they’re trying to get ahead of the investigation,” another Admiral suggested. “If they know that they’ve been found out, maybe they’d rather flip the table than face the sanctions. Seems like a very Rask way of going about it.”
“That may be a contributing factor,” Murray replied with a nod. “Our analysts believe that the Rask intend to fight a guerrilla war, asymmetrical combat. We should expect to face a full-blown insurgency.”
“Then they needn’t defeat us,” an Admiral on the far side of the table mused, “they need only make the war too costly and difficult for us to fight. They know that our attention is focused on the Betelgeusian threat to our colonies, they’ve been a member of the Coalition for years, they understand our inner workings. Perhaps they think that by bogging us down in an endless ground war, they can wear us out and get us to abandon the planet.”
“Then they must also know that we have a responsibility to protect our allies,” another Admiral interjected, his voice hissing with static as his projection lagged for a moment. “Elysia is an important member of the Coalition, there’s no way that we would abandon them. And even if we did, I doubt that the Rask could successfully defeat the Elysians. They have a functioning Navy, for the most part, and better equipment.”
“I’m more concerned about where the Rask obtained the MAST,” another added. “How many more of them do they have, and what else might they have gotten their paws on? We haven’t supplied any of those weapons to any of the Borealan territories to my knowledge. There’s always a fleet stationed in orbit as part of our treaty with them, there would be no need.”
“We haven’t been able to determine that,” Murray replied. “That said, the smuggling of arms destined for PDF on outlying colonies is not a new phenomenon. We all remember what happened with the crime syndicate on Hades a few years back. Even ignoring the MAST problem, we’ve been arming the Rask with modern weapons for some time. Their soldiers have access to Shock Trooper armor, and XMRs, the same armament we provide to the auxiliaries. They’ve been trading openly with the rest of the Galaxy for a while now. Those who have served alongside the UNN will know our tactics and our capabilities very well, which further complicates the situation.”
“What has been done about this so far?” one of the Admirals asked.
“Because we don’t know how many MASTs the Rask still have, we’ve pulled our fleet out of their theoretical range, clearing a bubble of space over their territory that extends a good two thousand kilometers in every direction. Usually, we’d land troops on the ground and restore order, but we obviously can’t risk that in this situation.”
“Why not locate the launchers using long-range imaging and conduct railgun strikes to disable them?” another Admiral suggested, his holographic hands clipping through the table. “We could easily hit them from outside the range of the MASTs, even if our accuracy would take a bit of a hit.”
“Not an option,” Murray replied. “The Rask have certainly hidden the launchers in their territory’s population centers, knowing that we won’t risk civilian casualties on that scale. They know our doctrine well, lord knows we’ve explained it to them enough that it’s probably been drilled into their brains. It would violate a hundred conventions. There’s also the issue of the sandstorms. It seems that the Rask have timed their attack to coincide with the seasonal storms that plague the area, meaning that satellite imaging is going to be unreliable for weeks, maybe even months.”
“So,” an Admiral who was standing to Murray’s right mused, crossing his arms as he examined the display. “We can’t land troops in the territory without the risk of them being shot down by the MASTs, and we can’t conduct orbital strikes to destroy the launchers. What options are left?”
“I’ve been talking with the Captain of the UNN Samar via quantum link,” Murray replied. “His carrier fleet is currently on-site.”
He tapped some commands into the touch screen that was mounted on the table, the hologram shifting to show a flat view of the planet’s arid surface. A red line extended from one of the giant oases to the next, weaving around one or two smaller lakes, the blue dome over its destination indicating that it was the Rask territory.
“It’s his belief that a small, mobile force of ground vehicles could land in Elysia, then drive across the Borealan desert. Once they reached Rask, they could easily overwhelm their defenses, move into the territory, and disable the launchers. When that’s done, the fleet can move in and take things from there.”
“Are there any assault carriers in that fleet?” someone asked.
“Yes,” Murray replied, “the UNN Okinawa is ready to go. She’s loaded with a full tank battalion, and three thousand Marines. The Martians have also asked if they can test one of their new toys, some kind of prototype super-heavy vehicle.”
“All in favor?” one of them asked, a chorus of ayes echoing through the conference room in response. “Then it’s unanimous, we dispatch the Okinawa immediately.”
“What of the situation on the station, and on deployed carriers?” one of the holographic Admirals added. “This crisis is not confined to Borealis alone. There are thousands of Rask serving as auxiliaries in the UNN, many of whom won’t even know that their government has defected yet. What are we going to do with all of the Rask on the station, for example? Do we intern them? Encourage them to return home?”
“Trying to incarcerate them won’t go down well,” Murray muttered, his tone dour. “They’re a fierce people in more ways than one, and many of them have served in integrated units alongside UNN Marines. They have friends, comrades, people who won’t accept that decision. They haven’t done anything wrong...yet. This is a very delicate situation, it could go downhill very quickly.”
“Surely we can’t allow them to just stay on the station? What about spying, sabotage? The Rask are loyal to their Matriarchy and their Alphas first, and the Coalition second.”
Murray scratched his chin, considering for a moment before replying.
“Is the Rask Ambassador still on the station?” he asked.
“I believe so,” one of the Admirals replied. “They’ll probably be recalled to the homeworld in short order.”
“We need to work with them and make sure that this goes smoothly,” Murray added. “If we can find a way to just get them off the station, all the better. Reassign a carrier, or commandeer a civilian liner, whatever it takes. Worst case scenario, we can just park them in orbit until the situation on the ground is resolved. They don’t have their own ships, they can’t go anywhere under their own power.”
“I’ll have the Chief of Security see to it,” another Admiral said. “He’s a capable fellow.”
Ch1 (Part 2) coming up next!
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2021.12.02 22:45 Jobiwan87 The bundle of joy is home and wore right out after meeting the boys and stealing one of their bones.

The bundle of joy is home and wore right out after meeting the boys and stealing one of their bones. submitted by Jobiwan87 to Rottweiler [link] [comments]

2021.12.02 22:45 riccardobaleia The Ultimate RONALDO JACARE SOUZA TAKEDOWN HIGHLIGHT! |

The Ultimate RONALDO JACARE SOUZA TAKEDOWN HIGHLIGHT! | submitted by riccardobaleia to judo [link] [comments]

2021.12.02 22:45 soitgoes_jc Does anyone know how to look at minutes listened for all of your top artists? (Not just your #1)

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2021.12.02 22:45 bopnow Is this a glitch? Got it from breeding somehow

Is this a glitch? Got it from breeding somehow submitted by bopnow to MonsterLegends [link] [comments]

2021.12.02 22:45 amnesiac7 Republicans Double Down on Pro-COVID Stance as Omicron Threatens Winter Surge

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2021.12.02 22:45 Amasteriscool GameWave Upgrade Disc Photos and Information

GameWave Upgrade Disc Photos and Information submitted by Amasteriscool to gamewave [link] [comments]

2021.12.02 22:45 Jude_Langston 3 Month Break, and need help

Long story short, my players are halfway through the amber temple and we had to end there due to time restraints. It’s been 3 months due to life happening and now we’re jumping back in on Monday. Anyone have any cool ideas to explain the long gap in between sessions? Long shot but I want to try and make it up to the group for such a long gap!
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2021.12.02 22:45 Mission-Caregiver-25 Nice

Nice submitted by Mission-Caregiver-25 to MyHeroAcadamia [link] [comments]

2021.12.02 22:45 MrSpasybo T99 Wallet Mobile Application’s system and features.

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2021.12.02 22:45 VerySlump If you could find out the answer to any question, what would you ask?

submitted by VerySlump to AskReddit [link] [comments]

2021.12.02 22:45 hsvscsusb Kann jemand mich zum kommen bringen bin übelst notgeil🥵

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2021.12.02 22:45 Z_B_123 I was happy to see that Karen had a nice visit home to see his family over Thanksgiving.

I was happy to see that Karen had a nice visit home to see his family over Thanksgiving. submitted by Z_B_123 to TheCinemassacreTruth [link] [comments]

2021.12.02 22:45 Dkclinton Cons of going back in the office 🙄: Accidentally swiped the massive concrete pillars in the parking garage at work. My new car….what am I in for cost wise? Do I just file with my insurance (goodbye perfect record)? I don’t have the eye for determining how bad this is or not.

Cons of going back in the office 🙄: Accidentally swiped the massive concrete pillars in the parking garage at work. My new car….what am I in for cost wise? Do I just file with my insurance (goodbye perfect record)? I don’t have the eye for determining how bad this is or not. submitted by Dkclinton to autorepair [link] [comments]