He said a majority of concerns associated with repealing the "don't ask, don't tell" provision against gays serving openly could be addressed through increased training and education. Venezuela's Guaido says he's working to restore ties with Israel. That number climbs to 58 percent among Marines serving in combat roles. The documents described the aphrodisiac weapon as "distasteful but completely non-lethal ". The report said commanders could address individual concerns on a case-by-case basis. The " gay bomb " and " halitosis bomb " are formal names for two, non-lethal psychochemical weapons that a United States Air Force research laboratory speculated about producing; the theories involve discharging female sex pheromones over enemy forces in order to make them sexually attracted to each other. Retrieved from " https:
The study found that 70 percent of troops surveyed believed that repealing the law would have mixed, positive or no effect, while 30 percent predicted negative consequences.
Pentagon study 'backs gay troops'
Body odor remote-engineering, involving compounds found in halitosis and hyperhidrosiswas another possibility discussed. The study found that 70 percent of troops surveyed believed that repealing the law would have mixed, positive or no effect, while 30 percent predicted negative consequences. The audio for this program is not available. Retrieved 20 August Retrieved 15 October
Stars and Stripes reporter Kevin Baron contributed to this report. Since then, more than 14, troops have been dismissed under the controversial policy, which bans gays from serving openly in the ranks. Study shows that most troops do not see a problem serving alongside openly gay colleagues, boosting calls for change. AP's earlier story is below. In both of the documents, the possibility was canvassed that a strong aphrodisiac could be dropped on enemy troops, ideally one which would also cause "homosexual behavior". In the Wright Laboratory in Ohioa predecessor to today's United States Air Force Research Laboratoryproduced a three-page proposal on a variety of possible nonlethal chemical weapons, which was later obtained by the Sunshine Project through a Freedom of Information Act request.