military max

military plot things pls
  • “we met right before i was supposed to be deployed and decided to get married so that we could stay together and you could live on base and such” (I’VE HAD THIS ONE BEFORE PLEASE GIVE IT TO ME OH MY GOD) 
  • “we’re both deployed in the same place and keep getting stuck in the same caravan together and now we’re both POWs.” 
  • anything with long distance relationships and military angst
  • “i just got home from deployment and you’re a nurse/therapist i’m supposed to see but man you’re cute” 
  • literally if you give me an army nurse to nurture him back to health i might die ?? 
  • military buddies bonding and being great together and supportive and wonderful 
  • ptsd issues/survivor guilt/flashbacks
  • adjusting to civilian life and struggling 
  • honorable discharges… or dishonorable discharges. 
  • soldier/ civilian where they’re stationed romance
  • like seriously if you have a military plot you’ve wanted to do just throw it at me and i’m probably going to say yes?? 
  • we can have heart wrenching reunions and possibly involve children and make it so angsty and beautiful and just ??? 
  • please ????????
What the U.S. Gets for Defending Its Allies and Interests Abroad

By Max Fisher and Sergio Peçanha for The New York Times. January 16, 2017 [x]

President-elect Donald J. Trump has questioned the return that the United States gets for defending its allies. Here’s the current picture of what America puts in and gets out of global alliances.

Treaties with more than 30 countries help bring stability to the most economically and politically important regions for the United States.

Countries with mutual defense treaties with the United States, and trade in 2015 between the United States and major partners

More than 210,000 American military personnel are deployed overseas. Most are not in active conflict zones.

Countries with more than 1,000 American military personnel


The European Union is America’s top trading partner. Keeping Europe peaceful and unified has been a top United States priority since World War II.

What the United States puts in

→ Promise to defend NATO states

→ Deterrent against Russia

→ Sixth Fleet based in Naples, Italy

→ Military training and exercises

What the United States gets back

→ NATO states promise to defend the United States

→ $699 billion in trade with the European Union, America’s largest trade partner

→ Bases near Russia, the Middle East and Africa

→ Counterterrorism and intelligence sharing

→ Allies cover 34 percent of the United States’ basing costs, worth $2.5 billion annually


The United States keeps a large footprint in Asia to counter the influence of China and to support allies against North Korea.

What the United States puts in

→ Promise to defend South Korea and Japan

→ 28,500 military personnel in South Korea

→ 45,000 military personnel in Japan

→ Seventh Fleet based in Yokosuka, Japan

→ Military training and exercises

What the United States gets back

→ Bases near China and North Korea, and allies against them

→ $194 billion in trade with Japan, the fifth-largest American trading partner

→ $115 billion in trade with South Korea, the sixth-largest American trading partner

→ Japan covers 75 percent of the United States’ basing costs there, worth $4.4 billion annually

→ South Korea covers 40 percent of the United States’ basing costs there, worth $843 million annually


Thirty percent of global maritime trade runs through the South China Sea. The United States is competing with China to lead in that fast-growing market.

What the United States puts in

→ Promise to defend the Philippines and Australia

→ Military personnel fluctuate up to a few thousand

→ Military exercises in Thailand with several regional states

→ Freedom-of-movement exercises in the South China Sea

What the United States gets back

→ Basing rights in Singapore

→ Region friendlier to the United States and better able to unify against China

→ Protect South China Sea trade worth $5.3 trillion, about 30 percent of global maritime trade. Includes $1.2 trillion in trade with the United States

→ Philippines and Australia promise to defend the United States


In the Middle East, the United States wants to maintain access to oil and gas, and partners against terrorism and Iran.

What the United States puts in

→ About 28,000 military personnel in the Persian Gulf’s kingdoms

→ Fifth Fleet based in Bahrain

→ Pledge to defend free flow of oil and gas, known as the Carter Doctrine

→ Implicit promise to defend allies against Iran

What the United States gets back

→ Counterterrorism and intelligence-sharing against Islamist terrorists and Iran

→ Access to 34 percent of the world’s oil exports and 16 percent of natural gas exports

→ Allies cover 60 percent of the United States’ basing costs, worth $658 million annually

→ Bases near, and allies united against, Iran

Sources: United States Department of Defense; BP Statistical Review of World Energy; Office of the United States Trade Representative.

Note: United States cost-offsetting estimates for expenses to maintain a military presence in regions mentioned in this article are as of 2002, the last date for which data is available. Experts confirm that the numbers are still broadly representative.

Military Kid Pidge Theory

Okay, So I’ve seen a lot of theories as to what the backgrounds of the Voltron characters is. Cuban Lance, Hawaiian Hunk, Korean Keith, and Japanese Shiro are the most popular. But what about a military kid Pidge?

-Military kids can literally be born anywhere and you would have no idea that they were from the country because they don’t show physical attributes. Pidge could have been born in Germany or China and we wouldn’t know. 

-Since her father works for the Garrison, which from what we’ve seen, it looks very government like, her dad could have moved around bases in the world. 

-Most (American) military bases keep the children within them so they can learn English and are home schooled so they can return to America for higher education. 

-Pidge most likely would have stayed in one country for the most part, but you would never know because she lived on the base. 

-Pidge and Max would have been able to actually visit the local villages and picked up some verbal conversation in other languages or be able to read some of the more important street signs. 

-Pidge would literally be able to completely hide any accents due to most people in the base being English speakers.

-Pidge could totally surprise the rest of Voltron by being from India for all we know and being able to hold a conversation and read signs in that country.

-Military Kids, military kids, you never expect them. 

(I got this idea from a friend who was a military kid that was born and raised in China, and if she didn’t tell you, you would totally believe she was born and raised in America based on her language and education) 


Post Apocalyptic Militarized Munsta. 

BMW K1600 GTL transformed into customized HOT DOCK ‘JUGGERNAUT’ meant for a experienced riders. Heavy piece of ride above 750 lbs with a powerful engine to back it up. 

*Meant for an angry character ripping up the streets

*Elements of body horror genre inspired by Tetsuo: The Iron Man

*A bit of bio mechanical design 

Max Wünsche (20 April 1914 — 17 April 1995)
Wünsche was SS-Standartenführer during the World War 2 he He commanded the 12th SS Panzer division. He was awarded with the Knight’s Cross of the Iron Cross with Oak Leaves the 11 August 1944.

The division was later trapped in the Falaise pocket, on the night of 20 August, Wünsche escaped out of the pocket on foot; he was wounded and captured by British soldiers.

In 1944, Wünsche was taken prisoner and spent the rest of the war as a prisoner of war in camp 165 at Caithness, Scotland, a special camp for high-ranking German officers.

In 1948 Wünsche was released and returned to Germany. and had 5 childrens. Wünsche died on 17 April 1995.
Max Wünsche (20 Avril 1914 - 17 Avril 1995)
Wünsche était SS-Standartenführer durant la Deuxième Guerre mondiale il a commandé la 12eme division Panzer SS. Il a été décoré de la croix de chevalier de la croix de fer avec feuilles de chênes le 11 août 1944.

La division était piégée dans la poche de Falaise dans la nuit du 20 août, il s'est échappé de la poche à pied : il était blessé et a été capturé par les britanniques.

En 1944 Wünsche a été fait prisonnier dans un camp écossais, dans lequel il y'avait beaucoup de haut gradé allemand.

En 1948 il a été libéré, il est retourné en Allemagne et a eu 5 enfants. Il est mort le 17 avril 1995.

anonymous asked:

This might be a strange question but, what kind of drugs are circulating during this time period? Could we use chems from Fallout or would you rather stick to the regular modern day type?

Not strange at all! I would want to steer clear from using specific chems from Fallout, but drugs have definitely evolved in a similar fashion. With the remarkable advances in the medical field, the desperation to outlive the planet’s decline and boost human potential, it was common to see anti-radiation kits, stamina and sensory enhancing narcotics, and even steroids utilized by the military to max out a soldier’s potential (warping the user into something of a berserker). 

I think this is a good excuse to do some more world building, so I will get together a list of some common drugs for you — medicinal and otherwise — and include the names and effects. I’ll edit this answer with the details once I’ve finished compiling. 

Thanks for the awesome question!


  • Nega: an oblong-shaped pill that was used to equalize hysteria in mentally ill patients, particularly schizophrenics; it is often used to dull senses and neutralize emotions
  • Syneth: akin to LSD, this instigates heady delusions and euphoria with mild to moderate hallucinogenic side effects; effects are long-lasting, and most experiences are positive and create a sense of universal oneness.
  • Belfry Bats: a toxic mixture of corrosive chemicals that induces an intense and frantic high; easy to make and a favourite of raiders.
  • Madcaps: hallucinogenic mushrooms, very rare as they require moisture to grow.
  • Radiaxe: these are pretty much extinct, but they were used to curb the initial side effects of mindcook and moderate radiation poisoning.
  • The Morrigan: a dangerous toxin that, when used in small amounts, can push the user’s stamina and pain threshold to its maximum, though it is incredibly dangerous and difficult to measure.
  • Fearless: makes the user feel ten-foot-tall and bullet-proof, usually comes in a grainy, white powder that is inhaled through the nostrils.
  • Mother’s Milk: usually administered intravenously, it calms the user into a stupor and relieves severe aches and pains; highly addictive.
  • Psychout: also known as Ichor, this was used by the military to induce an unstoppable rage; users were often called berserkers. It is common among mercenaries.
George Miller: ‘The last thing I wanted to do was another Mad Max movie’
The director of action blockbuster Mad Max: Fury Road explains why his baroque post-apocalyptic dystopia isn’t quite as far-fetched as you might think
By Paul MacInnes

So where does the film’s baddie, Immortan Joe, come into it?

Immortan Joe was once Colonel Joe Moore, a military man. When the coastal cities started to fall into chaos after the events of Next Wednesday, he was able to organise these hybrid military biker gangs who, when the cities were razed, migrated like locusts into the centre of the continent. There he was able to create this new dominant hierarchy in the way that tyrants have in the past, using the architecture of power to control the major resources, especially the water.

Somehow I haven’t seen this before. George parses out his apocalypse quite a bit here and has thoughts on Furiosa as a possible future tyrant and the longer-term future of the Citadel.


I did a story about a Marine and a dog before it was cool. (My unfinished senior thesis project)


“Military on the Max Power” from Gunstar Heroes, Megadrive / Genesis.