03 JUN 2017 (14:26 UTC-07 Tango 06) 13 Khordad 1396/08 Ramadan 1438/09 Bing Wu 4715
“This Aerospace Control Alert CrossTell Exercise presents an invaluable opportunity for us to further our working and training relationships with our interagency partners to include the Federal Aviation Administration, the U.S. Coast Guard, ACA-qualified units, and the Civil Air Patrol.”-Brigadier General Paul Ormsby, Royal Canadian Air Force and deputy commander of Continental U.S. NORAD Region (that’s right, this British empire Red Coat is deputy commander of United States North American Aerospace Defense Command!)
Civil Air Patrol Cessna 182 Skylane, Cross Tell Event.
“We were able to execute 3 days’ worth of flying with 2 ‘Goes’ per day, fighters, Civil Air Patrol, helicopter units in a very important training exercise that supports operation Noble Eagle homeland defense mission.”-Brigadier General Daniel J. Orcutt, USAF’s 1st Air Force (aka ConR[ConUS Region]-1AF, or AFNorth)
South Carolina F-16D taking part in CrossTell, 23-25 MAY 2017.
From 23-25 MAY 2017 state Air Guard units, Civil Air Patrol, U.S. Coast Guard, U.S. Secret Service and even British empire’s Royal Canadian Air Force took part in Aerospace Control Alert CrossTell Event. The ‘event’ simulated a national temporary flight restriction (TFR) emergency.
U.S. Coast Guard HH-65C Dolphin rotary wing, CrossTell Event.
During the war-game Civil Air Patrol (CAP) aircraft acted as intruder aircraft, while National Guard and Coast Guard aircraft played the interceptor roles. It’s all part of Operation Noble Eagle, which is in response to the False Flag event known as September 11th, or 9/11. Noble Eagle is a joint operation between U.S. and Canada.
New Jersey National Guard F-16D being prepped for take off, CrossTell 23-25 MAY 2017.
Canadian Brigadier General Paul Ormsby (that’s right, a British empire Canadian is in charge of defending U.S. airspace!) has some advise for civilian pilots who accidentally fly into restricted U.S. airspace: “First, remain predictable, maintain your current altitude, heading, and airspeed; next turn your radio to the guard frequency, 121.5, to talk with the fighter or helicopter; finally, comply with instructions from the fighter or helicopters to exit the flight restricted airspace safely.”