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Universal Negotiators (UN) specializes in servicing customers in dangerous or outright hostile environments. As a result, Crisis Delivery Teams, or CDTs, are a pillar of UN operations.

UN standard operating procedure organizes and dispatched these teams per delivery based on the size of the order and threat level faced by UN equipment and personnel. As such, CDTs vary in size from four to 400 vehicles. Unfortunately, CDTs also experience high casualty rates, meaning green crews are regularity folded into a regional roster to bolster lost crews. Such frequent attrition and constant re-assignment mean that crews rarely establish relationships and tactical adhesion with one another – or foment dissent.

UN crews utilize L-AI algorithmic combat coding and hard-wired remote combat controllers to maintain a battlefield edge, making up for an absence in cohesive training. L-AI algorithms provide inexperienced vehicle crews with real-time route plotting, defensive and offensive maneuvering, along with targeting priority and fire control solution tutorials, all through an Augmented Reality interface. In the last five years, UN engineers have begun implementing remote warfare technologies. Such advancements allow inexperienced personnel to operate combat vehicles with the assistance of remote combat controllers.

Staffed by an elite corps of veteran crew safely ensconced in fortified, regional operation centers, remote combat controllers lend their hard-earned experience to the physical bodies of the UNs revolving door of staff. Unhindered by the fear of death, remote combat controllers engage in reckless and daring actions in the name of UN corporate interests. Accountable only for a gross loss of company materiel, remote combat controllers are heroes among the UN C-suites and reviled monsters by the UN rank and file staff. Acting as a “meat puppet” for a combat controller crew is a punishment for major infractions of UN policy law.

***This special offer includes 2x Badger kits and 2x Locust kits with stowage bits. 

This 31-piece set comes with hand-cast and 3D printed resin models (all items come unassembled and unpainted).

Contents include:
(Badger) x2
2x hull
4x tires
2x turret options (heavy auto-cannon & minigun)
2x ram bar
1x gas tank
2x 4x6" schematic card

(Locust) x2
2x hull
8x wheels
1x engine cover
1x stowage rack
2x fuel tank
2x winch
2x 4x6" schematic card

2x Barrel
2x  Random Weapons Cases
2x Liquid Canisters
1x UN Decal Sheet

Assembly and painting required. Please see our care instructions for handling, cleaning and modeling with resin. 

UN Crisis Delivery Team

  • Model Preparation ​​​​​​​
    Due to the casting process resin models require clean up before assembly or painting is attempted. Resin casts require a mold release agent which is greasy and can hinder glue bonds and prevent paint from adhering to a model's surface. To ensure ease of assembly and painting please wash all resin pieces in warm, soapy water and rinse thoroughly.

    Some mold release is particularly stubborn to remove and requires soaking the models in the soapy water solution for an hour or more. After soaking, rinse the models well and let them air dry before attempting assembly. Household dish detergent works well for washing resin and is generally cheap and easy to find!

    Safety Recommendations
    Resin models are suited for advanced modelers.

    While curing, resin models may retain small air bubbles or imperfections which require clean-up before painting.

    To fill small holes use modeling putty - most game and hobby shops have some kind of 2-part epoxy putty available for purchase.

    Mold lines or other raised imperfections should be removed with either a sharp hobby knife or sanded.

    Please use caution when using any hobby knives and remember to cut away from your body.

    When sanding resin be sure to wear protective coverings for your mouth, nose and eyes as resin dust can be harmful if inhaled. Also, always sand your models in well ventilated or outdoor areas and take caution to contain any dust while cleaning up your workspace and tools afterward.

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