The quick and decisive victory represented by this engagement once again
demonstrates the vast technical superiority enjoyed by Tri-Pact over the
Tyng Regime. Although some people are skeptical that Steve Tyng himself was
actually harmed in the engagement, even they admit that Tri-Pact's intelligence
capability deserves much of the credit.
We asked Paul Pittelli, Director
of the Tri-Pact BattleStar Management System, to comment on the operation
and he had this to say, "We do this kind of stuff every day at the TSA, but
today was extra special because everything worked exactly as expected".
He continued to explain, "Early this morning we received a tip from
a high-ranking member of the Tyng Regime, code-named Nittany Lion, who
told us that Steve Tyng would be field-testing some new technology
outside of St. Charles, Maryland. Through the BSMS we quickly vectored
our forces in the area to the suspected location, while we monitored
everything from headquarters. Once we had all the data we needed,
we gave the orders for the vehicle to be destroyed and that was that".
At that point, the interview was cut short because Pittelli didn't want
to miss his carpool.
Naturally, we shouldn't forget to give credit to the front-line troops
who put themselves in harm's way to get the job done. After returning
from the battlefield, Will Montgomery had this to say about the Tyng
Regime, "They're really just a bunch of paper tigers ... they have no
depth and no real dimension to them. The shots fired from our high-tech
guns went right through them without a problem". When asked if he had
any regrets about going to war, Montgomery answered, "Sure, I regret that
they didn't put up a stronger opposition so that we could really show
how good we are", as he swaggered off to play some softball.