Now, everything really starts to smell bad for everybody!
After reporting about the complete disconnection of Russia from the global internet on March 11, there are signs that the Russian Spy Ship Yantar, known for spying on undersea internet cables, has left its base in the Russian Arctic…
Yantar, the special mission ship reputed to be involved in spying on undersea internet cables, has left its base. The controversial ship has departed Olenya Guba near the Kola Peninsular in Russia’s arctic north.
Analysis of Sentinel-2 satellite imagery from today shows its usual pier empty. A ship matching it is also seen in the imagery out at sea.
In Russian sources Yantar is described as a ‘Special Purpose Ship’ or ‘Oceanographic vessel’. In the West however it is regarded as a spy ship. Its forte is surveying undersea cables and possibly tapping, delousing or sabotaging them.
Olenya Guba is home to much of the fleet of Russia’s secretive GUGI (Main Directorate of Underwater Research).
‘Research’ is a euphemism for spying in this context.
Other vessels based there include the famous spy submarine Losharik, which suffered a fatal fire on July 1, 2019.
Losharik and other deep-diving midget submarines are carried to their targets by giant host submarines. These are converted DELTA-III / IV ballistic missile submarines.
There is also a pen for trained Beluga Whales. This was possibly related to the whale which turned up off the Norwegian coast in April 2019.
Yantar is equipped with the pr.16810 “Rus” (AS-37 Russia) crewed submersible which can dive to over 6,000 meters (20,000 feet). This is much deeper than the 100 meter (300 foot) deep waters where she is currently hovering. The submersible is carried in a large hangar and is launched over the starboard (righthand) side.
At its stern there are two a-frames for launching smaller submersibles and remote operated vehicles (ROVs). Crewed systems may include the ARS-600 which is the Russian version of the Canadian designed Deep Worker submersible.
The submersibles and ROVs can be used for operating on seabed infrastructure such as internet cables. Additionally Yantar can use her shipboard and towed sonar systems to map the sea floor.
According to a report, Russia’s secretive special survey ship Yantar raised eyebrows after it was caught loitering near the vicinity of Trans-Atlantic underwater Internet Cables in Ireland in 2021. The ship was previously seen conducting operations off Syria, in the Persian Gulf, and of the Americas. And elsewhere.
Every computer that is connected to the Internet is part of this global network, even the computer in your home. These undersea cables are the invisible force driving the modern internet, with funding coming from internet giants such as Google, Facebook, Microsoft, and Amazon.
Today’s undersea cables were based on technology originally developed in 1858 when Cyrus West Field laid the first transatlantic telegraph cable. It operated for only three weeks but subsequent attempts in 1865 and 1866 were more successful. Today, there are about 380 underwater cables in operation around the world, spanning a length of over 745,645 miles (1.2 million kilometers). [HiSutton, NavalNews, Submarine Cable Map]
Do not forget that the World Economic Forum has removed Cyber Polygon from its webpage a few days ago…
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