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Originally posted by Grock
I wouldnt put it past them to set one off on purpose just to see what happens and how to deal with it. whoever THEY may be...
Originally posted by Grock
What actually happened? Was it an accident? Or were there in fact ulterior motives behind a conscious experiment?
More and more people are beginning to wonder if the latter proposition was in fact the case, and whether the Chernobyl disaster was not in fact the horrific accident it was made out to be but rather that it was consciously driven into an extremely dangerous situation on April 26, 1986. Chernobyl was certainly a situation known for its dangers, and the complete security mechanisms were left unobserved. The series of reported mistakes that went into the explosion are, to an extent, unbelievable. But why would the Soviet authorities have ordered such a large-scale disaster, devastating the lives of so many millions of people?
As conditions to run this test were prepared during the daytime of April 25, and the reactor electricity output had been gradually reduced to 50%, a regional power station unexpectedly went offline. The Kiev grid controller requested that the further reduction of output be postponed, as electricity was needed to satisfy the evening peak demand. The plant director agreed and postponed the test to comply. The ill-advised safety test was then left to be run by the night shift of the plant, a skeleton crew who would be working Reactor 4 that night and the early part of the next morning. This reactor crew had had little or no experience in nuclear power plants, many had been drafted in from coal powered plants and another had had a little experience with nuclear submarine power plants.
It has been suggested that the most likely explaination would be that the disaster constituted an experiment to prepare for fighting a nuclear war. If Chernobyl can ever make sense, one explaination could be that it would have been a logical starting point if Moscow was putting a plan for nuclear war against the West into action. If this was the case, it would have been necessary to test and conduct research into procedures and equipment that had been designed during the Cold War years to protect against radioactive contamination in the aftermath of a nuclear war.
Also, in order to be able to implement long-term protection, leaders would need to know about the immediate effects of the worst-case scenario. If a multiyear plan culminating in nuclear war against the West was in the cards, could a major nuclear disaster in the Ukraine have been a useful, if tasteless, preparatory experiment? The West has aided Russian scientists to gather a wealth of information about the short- and long-term effects of radioactivity. Furthermore, the most effective procedures have been developed to deal with the contamination, which will be of tremendous value if Moscow does act upon the rumors that are circuilating.
Moreover, why should Russia be in the process of building a huge underground center in the Ural mountains? And the CIA's former acting director recently told military services in America that being prepared for nuclear war with Russia must remain a priority at all costs. Certainly Russia has been forced to modernize its nuclear infrastructure. We can only wait to see what will happen next.
Chernobyl - en.wikipedia.org...
The Rabbit Hole - www.darkconspiracy.com...