Devolution Part IX: The Military - Military Control & Continuity of Government

ALL CREDIT: Patel Patriot


Notes

If you haven’t read the first eight parts of the Devolution series, please do so now here:

Devolution - Part 1 - by Patel Patriot

Devolution - Part 2 - by Patel Patriot

Devolution - Part 3 - by Patel Patriot

Devolution - Part 4 - by Patel Patriot

Devolution - Part 5 - by Patel Patriot

Devolution - Part 6 - by Patel Patriot

Devolution - Part 7 - by Patel Patriot

Devolution - Part 8 - by Patel Patriot


If you have any questions or would just like to engage in some Devolution talk, feel free to email me or join my telegram and ask away: https://t.me/patelpatriotchat and don’t forget to Subscribe!


Special thank you to contributing author A. C. Harmony for her help editing!


The Joint Chiefs


The Joint Chiefs of Staff is the body of the most senior uniformed leaders within the United States Department of Defense. Their primary function is to serve as advisers to the President of the United States, the Secretary of Defense, the Homeland Security Council and the National Security Council on military matters. The Joint Chiefs of Staff consists of a chairman (CJCS), a vice chairman (VJCS), and the service chiefs of the Army, Marine Corps, Navy, Air Force, Space Force, and the chief of the National Guard Bureau. Each of the individual service chiefs, outside their JCS obligations, work directly under the secretaries of their respective military departments, e.g. the secretary of the Army, the secretary of the Navy, and the secretary of the Air Force.


The Joint Chiefs of Staff are nowhere within the Chain of Command.

As part of their advisory role, the Joint Chiefs of Staff create what is called the Joint Doctrine:

The Joint Chiefs outline the Joint Doctrine through a series of Joint Publications (JP). These publications offer a trove of information which provide us an in-depth look at how the military operates. The first thing to point out from these JPs is the function and priorities of the DoD and the Military.

In Devolution - Part 6 & 8 I showed that the Military began actively surveilling the 2020 riots. This surveillance resulted in major push back from congress and the MSM.

These are just a few examples that convey the narrative that Trump’s enemies were trying to create. We know that President Trump started using the Military for surveillance activities no later than June 1st, 2020 and he didn’t invoke the Insurrection Act to do so—at least not that we know of. I firmly believe his justification for involving the Military came from Joint Publication 3-27 — Homeland Defense (HD).

Again, I will point out that I believe Devolution has been implemented because we are, in fact, at war - a point which I’ll solidify further below. Our military has a constitutional requirement to make the defense of our homeland their first priority. As such, the military’s involvement in the surveillance of protests and election theft only serve to make Devolution an even more viable scenario, as it clearly indicates that these matters are of vital interest to our national security.


Let’s dig deeper.


Chain of Command

In order to fully understand how Devolution would be enacted through the military, it’s important to understand the Chain of Command within our Department of Defense. Everything starts at the top with our President; the Commander-in-Chief of our armed forces. From there, the Chain of Command goes to the Secretary of Defense and then to the Combatant Commanders.


Here is another representation of the Chain of Command: