Monday, March 4, 2013

Twisting the Universe to Make Advanced Weapons



"Others are engaging in an eco-type of terrorism whereby they can alter the climate, set off earthquakes, (and) volcanoes remotely, using the use of electromagnetic waves."

Former United States Secretary of Defense William Cohen, comment made in 1997.

South Pole IceCube Research Station

Photobucket

To operate in an extreme environment like Antarctica, you'd need lots and lots of money. The kind of money only the Feds can hand out, and whenever they get involved in something, whether its nuclear or scientific, like HAARP in Alaska, they're looking for a payback in the form of some advanced weaponry.

The big project they have is the IceCube Neutrino Observatory, located at the South Pole. The Wisconsin IceCube Particle Astrophysics Center, or WIPAC, is a scientific center within the Graduate School of the University of Wisconsin-Madison with faculty based in the Departments of Physics and Astronomy.

There's more universities supporting Ice Cube listed on this page than I care to count, which means the Feds are involved in this project Big Time.

Like the lovable lugs at the Department of Energy, who are responsible for the nation's nuclear weapons and help fund research at Ice Cube.

Read what Wikipedia has to say about the project and see if you think the Feds and IceCube are on a humanitarian mission:
The IceCube Neutrino Observatory (or simply IceCube) is a neutrino telescope constructed at the Amundsen-Scott South Pole Station in Antarctica. Similar to its predecessor, the Antarctic Muon And Neutrino Detector Array (AMANDA), IceCube contains thousands of spherical optical sensors called Digital Optical Modules (DOMs), each with a photomultiplier tube (PMT) and a single board data acquisition computer which sends digital data to the counting house on the surface above the array. IceCube was completed on 18 December 2010, New Zealand time.

DOMs are deployed on "strings" of sixty modules each at depths ranging from 1,450 to 2,450 meters, into holes melted in the ice using a hot water drill. IceCube is designed to look for point sources of neutrinos in the TeV range to explore the highest-energy astrophysical processes.
Israel has a team of 'scientists' at the South Pole IceCube project, doing what Israeli's do best; hitching a free ride from Uncle Sam.

But Israel is also building its own site in the Mediterranean.

There's something afoot here, as there are 26 Neutrino Observatory's around the world. That's a helluva lot of money to invest in the unknown.

Instead of looking for answers to our many problems we have on Earth, they're probably seeking newer and more exotic ways of killing people.

BBC Horizon Project Poltergeist (Missing Neutrinos) - Full Documentary


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