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The United Nations Anomalous Activities Committee (UNAAC) is an international regulatory body1 with the support of major national governments. While officially as a separate independent organization, the UNAAC is part of the United Nations System with its own charter and structure in comparison to that of the International Monetary Fund (IMF). Established under the International Anomalous Accords,2 after the United Nations Anomalous Peace Conference, in 1945, directs the UNAAC to restrict and enforce the regulations and actions of all anomalous activity within the international scale.

— Description of the United Nations Anomalous Activities Committee3

Research Responsible for researching and understanding anomalous entities.
Protection Responsible for containment and first response.
Containment Responsible for maintenance and construction of anomalous containment.
Administration5 Responsible for administration and oversight of the organization's operations.


Project Abraham, 1979

Addendum 806.01: Object History

In the early-1980s, President Ronald Reagan authorized a classified military project to enhance the nation's nuclear capabilities through anomalous means, which lead to the formation of Project Abraham. Headed by Colonel John Abrahamson, the Project allocated most its facilities at Maryland and Michigan to acquire sources of uranium for its defense research.

The military project was overseen by the Advance Research Projects Agency (ARPA), though the extent of the project for some inexplicable reason was transferred to the Strategic Defense Initiative Organization, in 1984.

During a mining excavation in ████████, New Mexico, a military engineer was reported to have collapsed from illness and died during the excavation of that area. In the aftermath of the incident, Project Abraham investigated the area and soon discovered RPC-806. Subsequently mined and transported to Fort Detrick, RPC-806 was potentially researched and tested on by the United States Government during the project's initiative.

While the United States Government kept Project Abraham's existence from the United Nations Anomalous Activities Committee, the project secretly continued its operations until in 1987 when an American defector involved in Project Abraham leaked its existence to the Committee for State Security (KGB). Two days after the leaks, the Soviet Union passed on the information to the World Security Council, which culminated into the condemnation by the UNAAC for the United States violations of the International Anomalous Accords.

Tensions between the United States and the World Security Council grew as President Reagan refused to shutdown the project's activities, though Reagan's actions were criticized by Ambassador Jeane Kirkpatrick which lead to her resignation the following April.

In 1991, President George H.W Bush, with advise from his National Security Advisor, ordered the shutdown of Project Abraham. Negotiations with the World Security Council concluded with RPC-806 being transferred to Authority custody, and the immediate roll back of anomalous weaponization within the United States. This came as a result of the US's commitment on reducing their nuclear arsenal with the Soviet Union, in the Strategic Arms Reduction Treaty (START I).

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