Red Ice is a Psychological Operation of the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) and U.S. Special Operations Command (USSOCOM)
1. Lana Lokteff worked for C.I.A. agent / music producer Miles Copeland immediately after she left college:
“Sure. Well uh, I, my last two jobs with Miles Copeland – he was from I.R.S. Records. He, he is, the family that’s responsible for putting out like Oingo Boingo, The Clash, R.E.M., basically that whole new wave movement. And he came from a C.I.A. family. So I was his operations manager at his record label, Arc 21 Records, and he was managing lots of bands, so, I helped oversee all of that. And then I also worked for Martin Landau, who was an actor at Miracle Entertainment. So I worked as a producer’s assistant, and I did various jobs on movies, from assistant, to cameraman, and makeup, to art department.”
2. Lana Lokteff worked for a company called U.S. Allegiance, Inc., which she sued in 2007 for sex discrimination and sexual harassment. U.S. Allegiance, Inc. (Steve Crawford, president/owner) is a contractor corporation for the U.S. Department of Defense:
Owner, ChirpOn, LLC
Bend, Oregon | Consumer Goods
U.S. Allegiance, Inc.
1980 – 2015 (35 years)
Leading producer and distributor of licensed consumer products with sales at various times in all U.S. military PX’s worldwide, specializing in products for deployed troops to send home to families, 10,000+ USPS lobbies, and iconic American sites such as Gettysburg and the Alamo. Holding licenses over the period of time with Disney, Marvel, GM, Boeing, Lockheed Martin, the USPS, the Army, Air Force, Navy & Marines, Department of Defense, etc.
3. Lana Lokteff and Henrik Palmgren utilized a military personnel travel company called Happy Tails Travel, Inc. to transport their pet cat Bijou when they relocated to Sweden several years ago. The proof of this is contained in the following series of images:
4. There are two newspaper articles in the New York Times that mention two of Lana Lokteff’s possible family relatives in connection with their efforts in assisting Russian immigrants to resettle in the United States. The activities of these two individuals are typical cover jobs for C.I.A. operatives:
It has been impossible for the city, already struggling with growing unemployment, to digest this huge and sudden influx. Few of the immigrants speak English well, and most have been unable to find work and are on welfare, said Nadia Lokteff, who offers social services through the local branch of World Relief.
Some attribute the immigrant influx to the shortwave radio religious broadcasts that for years were transmitted to the Soviet Union from Sacramento by a few earlier refugees. One of them, Michael Lokteff, president of the Slavic Community Center and whose radio ministry, “Word to Russia,” dates to 1972, said a more important factor was the relationship he and others formed with American churches to offer housing and other help for refugees. “We prepared a network of people who were able to receive the first refugees quite well,” said Mr. Lokteff, whose family was sponsored by a Sacramento family in 1950. “There was a welcome mat.”