A disturbing new document from the US army has been leaked to the public. It is titled FM 3-39.40 Internment and Resettlement Operations and was prepared for the Department of Defense. The document was distributed to select people at the DoD in February of 2010. The entire 326 page document is available online in pdf format:: http://info.publicintelligence.net/USArmy-InternmentResettlement.pdf It calls for the creation of concentration camps and a re-eduction program for use in both foreign countries as well as the United States. It is particularly disturbing in light of the fact that Obama recently acquired the right to indefinitely detain US citizens through the NDAA act. While some might claim that the proposed camp system would only be used in foreign nations, this is clearly not the intent of the document. It specifically points to the Department of Homeland Security, and Immigration and Customs Enforcement, and Federal Emergency Management Agency as participants in the camp system. Page 56 of the document calls for psychological operations officers, or "PSYOPs," at the camps. The role of the PSYOPs is to "use comprehensive information, reorientation, and educational and vocational programs to prepare detainees and DCs for repatriation." Chapter 8 of the ten chapter outline is titled "Rehabilitation of US Military Prisoners and Detainees." US citizens seized by the government under the NDAA would be classified as military detainees. The new NDAA powers go hand in hand with the proposed re-education camps described in this document. Chapters 9 and 10 discuss ways detainees can be paroled or resettled after they are no longer deemed a threat. The program envisioned in the documents is a mirror of the original concentration camp program in Nazi Germany. In 1933, Heinrich Himmler became chief of police for the city of Munich, in the state of Bavaria. Himmler was also selected to lead the newly formed SS, a private military run by the Nazi party. Himmler selected Bavaria for the site of the first re-education camp. It was known as Dachau. It was opened in March of 1933 and described as "the first concentration camp for political prisoners." The Nazi re-education camps were inspired by British camps for Dutch Afrikaaners in South Africa, and camps run by the Cuban government in the 1890s. Political "deviants" were sent to Dachau for re-education. Prior to WWII, inmates would be released with a certificate of completion. The Nazi regime praised Dachau as a great success.