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Analyzing the New Viral Info [Tatyana, Lubyanka, Morasko, etc]


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oops didnt mean to hit submit on the topic until I was done but yolo here we are


Hello all, Tac here. On September 24, as part of the Wave of Attack portion of our viral, we got plenty of interesting information. Below is what PawnTakesPawn.com/EXTRACTIONCOMPLETE looks like once you've entered the proper information, steps to which can be found in Part Three of this linked post.




Let's get started on the first of four parts!




The most interesting part of this note to me is the third paragraph, "Not all such endeavors end so well."


There are three different directions I take this quote:


1. We have seen in both the original Black Ops campaign trailer and Black Ops Cold War instances of Vietnam-era helicopters being shot out of the sky. On a previous part of this day's viral we get directed to /VCHARLIE which displays a document related to the Black Ops campaign mission Victor Charlie, basically a recap, and the opening sequence of that mission is Mason's helicopter crashing. Perhaps this is the/an example of the helicopter endeavor not going well. This seems highly likely given Treyarch threw Victor Charlie in our face on this same day's viral.


2. They may legitimately be referring to historical aviation accidents. We know according to Treyarch Adler and his team are interested in the Iranian Hostage Crisis in the waning days of the Carter Administration ahead of Reagan's inauguration, which made me think of the rescue mission Operation Eagle Claw. In April 1980 the Carter Administration determined it would attempt a hostage rescue from a base in Iran known as Desert One but in the process a helicopter crashed, killing eight US servicemen and an Iranian civilian, all while not extracting the hostages. In this sense, /EXTRACTIONCOMPLETE is not exactly what happened, as implied by the note. Arguably this incident and the handling of the Iranian situation generally lost Carter the election and gave our Cold War protagonist, Reagan, the election.


3. Alternatively, this is foreshadowing something else entirely. The transition made in the second paragraph from helicopters to general scientific and human ingenuity could then be broadened to the "Cold War experiments" inside Zombies, as described on Battlenet.


Next, we get a note from Tatyana to M




M -


There is a developing situation at the Lubyanka. They found something in the archives. Something from the War. I'm not sure about the Collegium, but several of the Deputy Chairmen are recommending that the Committee authorize a ground operation. I will try to find out what I can, but this is worrying. These are very serious men, but I have never seen looks on their faces like I have in recent days.




Main points of interest

- Developing situation at Lubyanka

- Found something in Archive from the War that shocked them in recent days

-- maybe found the image of Morasko

- Collegium; Deputy Chairmen want ground operation

- M and Tatyana

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From your other PTP thread I noticed the following map was included in this:



Morasko, a town in Western Poland that was part of Germany pre-WW2. Checking wikipedia, nothing important happened here, aside from a meteorite impact, a huge one around 5000 years ago. The natural area around Morasko counts a total of 7 craters, with the largest one having a diameter of about 100 meters and a depth of 11 meters! The first meteorite was uncovered by the German military in 1914, upon building a military fortification against the Russians. This is the additional ingormation @Rapt found about it:



Combining this with the following excerpts:


"There is a developing situation at the Lubyanka. They found something in the archives. Something from the War. I'm not sure about the Collegium, but several of the Deputy Chairmen are recommending that the Committee authorize a ground operation. I will try to find out what I can, but this is worrying. These are very serious men, but I have never seen looks on their faces like I have in recent days."


"I know you're scared, but I need you to be brave... again. Tatyana has the package, but I'm worried about her. She hasn't been back to Lubyanka since she took it.. bad mistake. Her superiors are not stupid men, they will notice her absence. It is most unlike her. They will bring her in for interrogation. As soon as she hears the words "the KGB has irrefutable evidence that you have been actively engaged in anti-Soviet activities", she'll talk. But that won't stop them. Go to her house, get the package, whether she wants you to or not. I'm working with people in the West who can help us, help you... I want you to know, that whatever happens, your actions will save many lives."


What has the KGB uncovered? Has it anything to do with Morasko, with what they found upon fighting the Germans in WW1? I can imagine that with the Russian Revolution, a lot of WW1 files were lost or hidden. Perhaps they uncovered something interesting about what the Germans found, all those years ago? 

images (1).jpeg

Is it 115?



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Cool video on CoDZOfficial, fits pretty well with this. Maybe we are having a tunnelvision, but to me it looks like Morasko will be the location of the new map we've seen spoilers of.


The screenshots features something that looked like a snowy berch forest, with a concrete bunker in it. This would fit in Poland's ecosystem, in my opinion.

Our setting: Morasko.



Aside from the meteorite crash sites in the forest west of the village, Morasko appears to have one creepy ass abandoned mansion.


Other than that, it doesn't seem to be more than just a village on the surface. Perhaps some German bunkers in the meteorite area, as their construction led to the excavation of the meteorites.



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(Sorry that I can't make the player any smaller)


Audio can be found here - https://pawntakespawn.com/extractioncomplete


Lubyanka Building




Lubyanka (Russian: Лубя́нка, IPA: [lʊˈbʲankə]) is the popular name for the headquarters of the FSB and affiliated prison on Lubyanka Square in Meshchansky District of Moscow, Russia. It was previously the national headquarters of the KGB; Soviet hammers and sickles can still be seen on the building's facade.


Lubyanka was built on the spot where Catherine the Great had once headquartered her secret police.


The prison is on the top floor, but since there are no windows on that floor, prisoners always thought they were being detained in a basement.


Following the Bolshevik Revolution, the structure was seized by the government in 1918 for the headquarters of the secret police, then called the Cheka.




Audio can be found here - https://pawntakespawn.com/kinghunt


Normannenstraße 20, Haus 1



Part of the former Stasi compound in Berlin, with "Haus 1" in the centre






The Ministry for State Security (German: Ministerium für Staatssicherheit, MfS) or State Security Service (Staatssicherheitsdienst, SSD), commonly known as the Stasi, was the official state security service of the German Democratic Republic (East Germany). It has been described as one of the most effective and repressive intelligence and secret police agencies ever to have existed.


The Stasi motto was Schild und Schwert der Partei (Shield and Sword of the Party), referring to the ruling Socialist Unity Party of Germany (Sozialistische Einheitspartei Deutschlands, SED) and also echoing a theme of the KGB, the Soviet counterpart and close partner, with respect to its own ruling party, the Communist Party of the Soviet Union (CPSU).


Relationship with the KGB

Until 1990 the KGB continued to maintain liaison officers in all eight main Stasi directorates, each with his own office inside the Stasi's Berlin compound, and in each of the fifteen Stasi district headquarters around East Germany. Collaboration was so close that the KGB invited the Stasi to establish operational bases in Moscow and Leningrad to monitor visiting East German tourists and Mielke referred to the Stasi officers as "Chekists of the Soviet Union". In 1978, Mielke formally granted KGB officers in East Germany the same rights and powers that they enjoyed in the Soviet Union.



International operations

  • Fidel Castro's regime in Cuba was particularly interested in receiving training from the Stasi. Stasi instructors worked in Cuba and Cuban communists received training in East Germany.
  • The Stasi's experts worked with building secret police systems in the People's Republic of Angola, the People's Republic of Mozambique, and the People's Republic of Yemen (South Yemen).
  • The Stasi in 1972 made plans to assist the Vietnam People's Public Security in improving its intelligence work during the Vietnam War.

One of the Stasi's main tasks was spying on the population, primarily through a vast network of citizens turned informants, and fighting any opposition by overt and covert measures, including hidden psychological destruction of dissidents (Zersetzung, literally meaning "decomposition").






Zersetzung (German for "decomposition"), is a psychological warfare technique used by the Ministry for State Security (Stasi) to repress political opponents in East Germany during the 1970s and 1980s. Zersetzung served to combat alleged and actual dissidents through covert means, using secret methods of abusive control and psychological manipulation to prevent anti-government activities.


Zersetzung was informally used in East Germany since the 1950s with General Secretary Walter Ulbricht's use of regular law enforcement and judiciary against dissidents. In 1971, Erich Honecker's appointment as General Secretary saw reform of "operational procedures" (Operative Vorgänge) away from the overt terror of Ulbricht towards Zersetzung, formalized in 1976 after the issue of Directive No. 1/76 on the Development and Revision of Operational Procedures.[1] The Stasi used operational psychology and its extensive network of informal collaborators (inoffizielle Mitarbeiter) to launch personalized psychological attacks against targets to damage their mental health and lower chances of a "hostile action" against the state



Throughout the 1960s and 1970s the American FBI came to fully appreciate and utilize Zersetzung against perceived "subversives". Martin Luther King was a regular target of public scorn, innuendo and other active measures by J. Edgar Hoover's FBI. It is still widely utilised by western intelligence agencies.


As applied by the Stasi, Zersetzung is a technique to subvert and undermine an opponent. The aim was to disrupt the target's private or family life so they are unable to continue their "hostile-negative" activities towards the state. Typically, the Stasi would use collaborators to garner details from a victim's private life. They would then devise a strategy to "disintegrate" the target's personal circumstances – their career, their relationship with their spouse, their reputation in the community. They would even seek to alienate them from their children. Pingel-Schliemann cites the case of Herr J. First Herr J lost his driver's licence. Months later he found anonymous notes insulting him hanging on the trees of his village. Then rumours circulated that he was cheating on his wife. At work Herr J faced growing problems. Finally, the police arrested him and sentenced him for a theft he didn't commit. To Herr J, these events were disturbing, random and inexplicable. He had no inkling that the Stasi were behind them. The security service's goal was to use Zersetzung to "switch off" regime opponents. After months and even years of Zersetzung a victim's domestic problems grew so large, so debilitating, and so psychologically burdensome that they would lose the will to struggle against the East German state. Best of all, the Stasi's role in the victim's personal misfortunes remained tantalisingly hidden. The Stasi operations were carried out in complete operational secrecy. The service acted like an unseen and malevolent god, manipulating the destinies of its victims.

— Luke Harding, Mafia State: How one reporter became an enemy of the brutal new Russia






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