A new website published on Monday tracks the “enormous consequences” of lifting the military ban on open gay service.

After a federal judge in California struck down as unconstitutional “Don't Ask, Don't Tell” and ordered the military to stop implementing the policy, the Pentagon warned that requiring it to cease all enforcement would “cause significant disruptions to the force in the short term” and Secretary of Defense Robert Gates said the suspension “has enormous consequences for our troops.”

Those statements prompted the Palm Center, a think tank at the University of California at Santa Barbara that studies the Pentagon policy that bans gay and bisexual service members from serving openly, to establish a website to track all reported instances of harm to unit cohesion, discipline and privacy that arise as a result of open gay service.

“Secretary Gates' prediction of 'enormous consequences' is no incidental, throwaway line,” Aaron Belkin, director of the Palm Center, said in announcing the website. “The assertion that these consequences would arise has been the justification for 'don't ask, don't tell' for 17 years. Now that the ban has been suspended, we are searching vigilantly for such consequences, and we will use the new website as a hub for reporting what we find.”

The group says it will collect the data using a Freedom of Information Act request.

The website (enormousconsequences.com) reports zero incidents as on Monday evening, six days after the military was ordered to stop enforcing the policy.