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DJT hit at “Old Crow” again

Anonymous 02/05/22 (Sat) 19:16:12 8f0fca (3) No.15556306

DJT hit “Old Crow” again

Yes it means something deeper

Or he wouldn’t keep this going


Anonymous 02/05/22 (Sat) 19:33:26 4dc702 (15) No.15556443

Jan 14 - Dan Scavino Crow Comms




Anonymous 02/05/22 (Sat) 19:19:04 533b23 (23) No.15556328

Association of Old Crows Search domain With over 14,000 members internationally, the Association of Old Crows is an organization for individuals who have common interests in Electronic Warfare (EW), Electromagnetic Spectrum Management Operations, Cyber Electromagnetic Activities (CEMA), Information Operations (IO), and other information related capabilities.


Anonymous 02/05/22 (Sat) 19:25:42 8b5a32 (7) No.15556373

>>15556306 "Old Crow", a nickname for Allied World War II electronic warfare personnel – see Association of Old Crows. Mission The Association of Old Crows (AOC) is an organization for individuals who have common interests in Electronic Warfare (EW), Electromagnetic Spectrum Operations (EMSO), Cyber Electromagnetic Activities (CEMA), Information Operations (IO), and other information related capabilities. The Association of Old Crows provides a means of connecting members and organizations nationally and internationally across government, defense, industry, and academia to promote the exchange of ideas and information, and provides a platform to recognize advances and contributions in these fields.


Anonymous 02/05/22 (Sat) 20:13:15 31116b (1) No.15556756

>>15556695 military Owls Crows


Anonymous 02/05/22 (Sat) 21:03:51 fa9cc4 (4) No.15557176


Anonymous 02/05/22 (Sat) 19:45:52 c9590f (6) No.15556564

>>15556550 Native American Crow Mythology

Many people are under the mistaken impression that crows were viewed as harbingers of death in Native American cultures, but in fact, that is not true at all. We do not know of any Native American tribe in which crows were seen as omens of death. Indeed, just the opposite, seeing a crow was (and still is!) considered good luck by many tribes. It is true that crows will eat carrion, but so do many other animals not typically associated with the dead such as bald eagles, bears, etc. In Native American folklore, the intelligence of crows is usually portrayed as their most important feature. In some tribes, the crow is conflated with the raven, a larger cousin of the crow that shares many of the same characteristics. In other tribes, Crow and Raven are distinct mythological characters. Crows are also used as clan animals in some Native American cultures. Tribes with Crow Clans include the Chippewa (whose Crow Clan and its totem are called Aandeg), the Hopi (whose Crow Clan is called Angwusngyam or Ungwish-wungwa), the Menominee, the Caddo, the Tlingit, and the Pueblo tribes of New Mexico. Native American Crow Gods and Spirits Crow Mother (Hopi)

Native American Legends About Crows *Rainbow Crow Legend * Mànàka'has, the Rainbow Crow: Lenni Lenape myths about Crow bringing fire to the people. How The Crow Came To Be Black * A Crow Story: Plains Indian legends about Crow's feathers becoming black due to an alliance with the buffalo. *The Magic Pots: Chippewa Indian story about disobedient children who were turned into crows. *When the Animals Left Lenapé Land: Lenape Indian legend about giants and crows that taught the people a lesson about respecting animals. The Creation of the World: Gros Ventre myth featuring Crow as the only original animal to survive the Great Flood. Recommended Books of Crow Stories from Native American Myth and Legend Our organization earns a commission from any book bought through these links *The Growing Rock: A Native American Tale: Picture book based on a Miwok legend about Crow learning to think before making decisions. Rainbow Crow: Picture book illustrating a Crow myth about the origin of fire. Ravensong: A Natural And Fabulous History Of Ravens And Crows: Fascinating book exploring both the natural history of ravens and crows, and their role in Native American mythology. Birds of Algonquin Legend: Interesting collection of legends about Indian crows and other birds in Algonquian tribes. Spirits of the Earth: A Guide to Native American Nature Symbols, Stories, and Ceremonies: Book by a Karuk elder about the meanings of animal spirits, including a chapter on Native American crows. Native American Animal Stories: Great collection of American Indian tales about animals, told by Abenaki storyteller Joseph Bruchac.


Anonymous 02/05/22 (Sat) 19:47:21 c9590f (6) No.15556578

>>15556564 Old Man at the Beginning -A Crow Legend At the beginning of the world, there was nothing but water. It was dark in the world, and no one saw the water of the world. Then the Old Man of the Crow People came into the world, and he looked all around and said, "Is there nothing in this world but water?" Off in the distance, Old Man saw that there were two little ducks swimming about. These ducks had red eyes. Old Man called them to him. They came swimming, paddling in the world of water. Old Man said to them, "Is there nothing in this world but water?" The elder duck answered, "We have never seen anything in this world but water, but we think that there may be something down under the water. We feel it in our hearts." "Dive down, Younger Duck," said Old Man, and the younger of the little ducks dove deep under the water, looking for the bottom. He was gone a long time, and Old Man said, "Oh, I am afraid Younger Duck has drowned." "No," said the Elder Duck, "we are able to hold our breath for a long time. He will come back up." At about that time, Younger Duck came up with something in his bill. It was a root. "If there is a root," said Old Man, "then there must be earth as well. Dive down Elder Duck, and see if you find some earth." The elder duck dove deep, and was gone for a very long time. When he came up, he had a ball of mud in his bill. "This is what I have been looking for," said Old Man. He took the root and put it in the ball of wet earth, and blew three times on it. Once he blew, twice he blew, and again he blew on the ball of earth. The ball began to grow and fill the world and push the water aside. It grew until there was a great land, with many plants and animals living on it. The ducks, who live in water, on land, and in the sky, brought up the earth, and Old Man made the world for the Crow People.

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