Germany's New WW3 Plan: Conscription, Job Restrictions, One Meal Per Day

Germany has outlined a sweeping wartime program against Russia that includes conscription, meal restrictions and more. The "Framework Directive for Overall Defence" is a 67-page plan based on Cold War contingency arrangements that specify what would change in life under World War 3. Key elements are the reintroduction of national conscription, the conversion of subway stations and underground garages into bomb shelters, and the suspension of weather forecasts to hinder enemy planning. Citizens could be called up at any time and would have to remain in their crucial work, for example, in the caring professions, with postal services and bakeries remaining open even on bank holidays.


Bin collections were given special mention, and they will be kept going throughout the potential conflict. A rationing policy, possibly singling out people to just one hot meal a day, is likely. Secret hordes of wheat, rye, and oats will be organised. The plan also prioritises the movement of military vehicles on both roads and rails allowing for the immediate shutdown of air and public transport. Hospitals would prepare for mass casualties, and companies would shift focus to producing defence-related goods. National media would be required to broadcast important war updates immediately, and emergency supplies of drinking water would be stockpiled for the public.


Since the Ukraine situation extended over the border, Germany's defence minister, Boris Pistorius, vowed to turn the country into a "war-ready" country. He warned that war could reach Germany's borders within five years and implored the nation to prepare for high-speed self-defence. The NATO allies would also deploy their troops and resources to Germany and make it a very vital logistics hub. The Bundestag, the German parliament, will also remain in function to keep the stability steady. Instead, families will be evacuated together while medical teams will be dispatched nationwide to cater to the spiking numbers.


The event captures an ever-mounting standoff between NATO and Russia and the threat by Russian President Vladimir Putin to mobilise long-range missiles across Europe if Western powers continue supporting Ukraine. The war has seen massive upticks as Ukraine launched U.S.-supplied HIMARS missiles to target Russian personnel and assets. The preparedness of Germany matches the growing fear of a possible major conflict in Europe.


This is consistent too with the prolific buy up of gold by the world’s central banks.