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  2. IPL2018

    Bigboss season 3 teligu...dammunavallake title

    Good baba deserves to be in the house... migtha batch tho poliste he is doing something.
  3. johnydanylee

    Epitome of Beauty

    arya -1 heroine antaa
  4. Amrita

    Eating beaf biryani

    Antelope
  5. idibezwada

    Ola vela new area lo capital aiythe

    aa rape gaayaalu jeevitha kalam unai anukunta neeku..u bastard deserve it...
  6. Amrita

    Gator climbs a fence

    Alavatu ayipoyindi ani bhavam. Snakes ni tinadam enti ..jugubsa
  7. Amrita

    Gator climbs a fence

    non venomous FL weather worst. Spring lo awesome untundi. Amusement parks and beaches next best thing. I would visit never settle there
  8. dasara_bullodu

    What's your chiru all time fav movie

    Challenge ... wonderful movie
  9. LazyRohit

    Ola vela new area lo capital aiythe

    basic ga dabbul levu nava ratnalu paye kottha projects ratledu so new capital ani declare cheyyali ante vunna dantlo vunna government offices kuda vundav akkada ne kadata ante edanunhci kadatadu so final ga plan flop a
  10. BubblyMango

    Epitome of Beauty

    evaru baa eme
  11. Anushka Trisha Vidya Balan Adah Sharma Kangana Ranaut Samantha Isha Talwar Tanvi Vyas Pranitha Kajal Aggarwal Anjali Bindu Madhavi Nikesha Patel Sri Divya Shruti Haasan Shraddha Das Sangavi Hot In White Dress Khushboo Seetha Aunty Hot Pics Hema Aunty Sangavi Hot Pics From Indrani Movie
  12. MagaMaharaju

    What's your chiru all time fav movie

    okie
  13. “The combined effect of ongoing wars in the Middle East, budget austerity, under investment in advanced military capabilities and the scale of America’s liberal order-building agenda has left the US armed forces ill-prepared for great power competition in the Indo-Pacific,” the authors concluded. The report warned that too many American politicians and foreign policy officials have an “outdated superpower mindset” because they believe China would never act aggressively because the long-term consequences would include a horrific world war. In truth, Chinese strategy has focused on limiting American power projection in the Pacific while building up the enormous missile inventory of the People’s Liberation Army (PLA). The imbalance of forces has reached the point where the PLA could pull off a quick disarming strike followed by a clear, difficult-to-reverse victory. In other words, a swarm of missiles would knock out key U.S. and allied assets in the Western Pacific within a matter of hours. The PLA would quickly move to secure its objectives, establish a foothold on the territory it desires, and then turn the logic of deterrence on its head by asking if the U.S. is prepared to suffer heavy loses in a protracted war to reverse those gains. According to the report: The Australian report describes the U.S. problem as “strategic insolvency,” meaning America now has more defense commitments than it can realistically meet with current defense spending. Rivals like China are surging ahead with force modernization and increasing their combat power, while the U.S. and its allies invested too heavily in Middle Eastern conflicts and nation-building over the past two decades, reduced defense spending to satisfy domestic political demands, provided far too many countries with security guarantees, and convinced themselves none of those markers would ever be called in. The shift in focus from Cold War great-power competition to counter-terrorist operations has left too many Western strategic planners – and, crucially, the politicians who finance their operations – unable to imagine how a battle between near-peer forces could unfold. Unfortunately, the world’s heavyweight bad actors have no such poverty of strategic imagination. The University of Sydney report noted that China’s military buildup has “successfully focused on negating the technological and operational advantages that the US military has grown accustomed to since the end of the Cold War,” saying: In short, U.S. forces in the Indo-Pacific region no longer have the mass to absorb a sucker punch like the missile swarm envisioned by the report. It has become disturbingly feasible for the Chinese to hit enough crucial targets to neutralize America’s presence in the Pacific for long enough to put Chinese troops on the ground in places such as Taiwan, at which point the game would change from fending off a Chinese attack to dislodging an occupying force without inflicting horrendous civilian casualties and destroying valuable infrastructure. Launching such an attack might seem even more attractive to China because it would devalue American security guarantees around the world, greatly amplifying China’s sales pitch that it can provide better security to its client states with fewer harangues about human rights. The report recommended “hardening” vital facilities to make them harder to neutralize with a first strike, although China’s vast size and closer proximity to likely theaters of conflict give it an inherent advantage – it can launch large numbers of missiles and aircraft quickly from a wide assortment of bases, and they have shorter flight times to contested areas, allowing the PLA to more easily maintain the rapid tempo of operations seen in conflicts like the Gulf War. With these logistics in mind, the report recommended the U.S. develop missiles with longer ranges and heavier payloads, so that every punch it throws is a haymaker. The University of Sydney report gave the Trump administration credit for setting the right priorities with respect to China, but found a dismaying lack of follow-through from Washington, in part because increased defense spending and more aggressive military recruiting are tough sells on Capitol Hill: The report advised Australia, and other key regional allies such as Japan, to step up their efforts and help the United States address its “strategic insolvency” issue in the Pacific. This posture would transform Australia from a “security contributor to a front-line ally” and prepare for a “more unstable future in which the Australian Defense Force may be required to provide large-scale independent strategic effects to secure its vital national interests.” This is interesting advice in light of President Donald Trump’s arguments with European leaders over their contributions to NATO funding. Some of the grumbles about Trump’s approach come from Europeans, and Americans, who essentially think of the whole thing as a fiscal game, an argument about how much money to stuff into a jar for a rainy day that will never come because a great-power invasion from Europe has become unthinkable. From the perspective of “strategic insolvency,” however, it is clear that every American partner must make the maximum contribution so that U.S. security guarantees don’t look like overdrawn checks written from an anemic military bank account. As long as the U.S. appears strategically insolvent, adversaries will consider calling Washington’s bluff and triggering a cascade failure of U.S. credibility.
  14. BostonBullodu

    What's your chiru all time fav movie

    ikkada chala mandi unnaru inka continuing without revealing more than 15k posts tho kuda
  15. boeing747

    Drinking Jamba Juice

  16. Staysafebro

    Ee friends unnarae...!

  17. MagaMaharaju

    What's your chiru all time fav movie

    yea
  18. boeing747

    Ola vela new area lo capital aiythe

    151 mla's unnaru akkada jagan ki. em feekutar vayya janalu.
  19. raaajaaa

    What's your chiru all time fav movie

    All places
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