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Could Lithium be the Real reason behind 911 that took war to Afghanistan?

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posted on Oct, 19 2010 @ 08:16 AM
Im sat here wondering how on Earth im going to put this across, im not even sure if it has been discussed before, if so please mods remove.
Since 911 i have trawled pages and pages of info and watched many videos surrounding the event and i have never been satisfied that the truth was common knowledge.
Was it planes or CGI? i dont know im just a regular person not qualified in that department but i tend to follow my instincts.
Now im not going to bang on about how it was done as such but an alternative reason why it was done.

I believe that 911 was a carefully planned attack to gain access to certain places. For financial reasons to keep up or even lead the economic markets. We are all tied to oil and gas through everything we do, aviation industry, automotive industry 2 massive players here then we have out technical ties eg mobile phones computers tvs etc.
Anyone noticed all the recalls etc and closures? Out with the old in with the new? or simply losing grasp financially? Anyway here i go as i dont need to spell out the obvious.

I believe that the reasons behind everything is Lithium. How important would lithium be to those who had it?
Im warning you all now that theres a bit of reading here but please read it all before commenting. Thanks.
heres a link to Jesse Ventura video its important you listen to the whole video
Lithium ( /ˈlɪθiəm/, LI-thee-əm) is a soft, silver-white metal that belongs to the alkali metal group of chemical elements. It is represented by the symbol Li, and it has the atomic number 3. Under standard conditions it is the lightest metal and the least dense solid element. Like all alkali metals, lithium is highly reactive and flammable. For this reason, it is typically stored in mineral oil. When cut open, lithium exhibits a metallic luster, but contact with moist air corrodes the surface quickly to a dull silvery gray, then black, tarnish. Because of its high reactivity, lithium never occurs free in nature, and instead, only appears in compounds, usually ionic ones. Lithium occurs in a number of pegmatitic minerals, but is also commonly obtained from brines and clays. On a commercial scale, lithium is isolated electrolytically from a mixture of lithium chloride and potassium chloride.

The nuclei of lithium are not far from being unstable, since the two stable lithium isotopes found in nature have among the lowest binding energies per nucleon of all stable nuclides. As a result, they can be used in fission reactions as well as fusion reactions of nuclear devices. Due to its near instability, lithium is less common in the solar system than 25 of the first 32 chemical elements even though the nuclei are very light in atomic weight.[1]

Trace amounts of lithium are present in the oceans and in all organisms. The element serves no apparent vital biological function, since animal and plants survive in good health without it. Nonvital functions have not been ruled out. The lithium ion Li+ administered as any of several lithium salts has proved to be useful as a mood-stabilizing drug due to neurological effects of the ion in the human body. Lithium and its compounds have several industrial applications, including heat-resistant glass and ceramics, high strength-to-weight alloys used in aircraft, lithium batteries and lithium-ion batteries. Lithium also has important links to nuclear physics. The transmutation of lithium atoms to tritium was the first man-made form of a nuclear fusion reaction, and lithium deuteride serves as a fusion fuel in staged thermonuclear weapons.
Lithium reacts with water easily, but with noticeably less energy than other alkali metals do. The reaction forms hydrogen gas and lithium hydroxide in aqueous solution.[2] Because of its reactivity with water, lithium is usually stored under cover of a viscous hydrocarbon, often petroleum jelly. Though the heavier alkali metals can be stored in less dense substances, such as mineral oil, lithium is not dense enough to be fully submerged in these liquids.[9] In moist air, lithium rapidly tarnishes to form a black coating of lithium hydroxide (LiOH and LiOH·H2O), lithium nitride (Li3N) and lithium carbonate (Li2CO3, the result of a secondary reaction between LiOH and CO2).[10]

When placed over a flame, lithium compounds give off a striking crimson color, but when it burns strongly the flame becomes a brilliant silver. Lithium will ignite and burn in oxygen when exposed to water or water vapors.[11] Lithium is flammable, and it is potentially explosive when exposed to air and especially to water, though less so than the other alkali metals. The lithium-water reaction at normal temperatures is brisk but not violent, though the hydrogen produced can ignite. As with all alkali metals, lithium fires are difficult to extinguish, requiring dry powder fire extinguishers, specifically Class D type (see Types of extinguishing agents). Lithium is the only metal which reacts with nitrogen under normal conditions.[12][13]

Hexameric structure of LiBu in crystalsLithium has a diagonal relationship with magnesium, an element of similar atomic and ionic radius. Chemical resemblances between the two metals include the formation of a nitride by reaction with N2, the formation of an oxide (Li2O) and peroxide (Li2O2) when burnt in O2, salts with similar solubilities, and thermal instability of the carbonates and nitrides.[10][14] The metal reacts with hydrogen gas at high temperatures to produce lithium hydride (LiH).[15]

Other known binary compounds include the halides (LiF, LiCl, LiBr, LiI), and the sulfide (Li2S), the superoxide (LiO2), carbide (Li2C2). Many other inorganic compounds are known, where lithium combines with anions to form various salts: borates, amides, carbonate, nitrate, or borohydride (LiBH4). Multiple organolithium reagents are known where there is a direct bond between carbon and lithium atoms effectively creating a carbanion that are extremely powerful bases and nucleophiles. In many of these organolithium compounds, the lithium ions tend to aggregate into high-symmetry clusters by themselves, which is relatively common for alkali cations

Main article: Nucleosynthesis
According to modern cosmological theory, lithium—as both of its stable isotopes lithium-6 and lithium-7—was among the 3 elements synthesized in the Big Bang. Though the amount of lithium generated in Big Bang nucleosynthesis is dependent upon the number of photons per baryon, for accepted values the lithium abundance can be calculated, and there is a "cosmological lithium discrepancy" in the Universe: older stars seem to have less lithium than they should, and some younger stars have far more. The lack of lithium in older stars is apparently caused by the "mixing" of lithium into the interior of stars, where it is destroyed.[26] Furthermore, lithium is produced in younger stars. Though it transmutes into two atoms of helium due to collision with a proton at temperatures above 2.4 million degrees Celsius (most stars easily attain this temperature in their interiors), lithium is more abundant than predicted in later-generation stars, for causes not yet completely understood.[9]

Though it was one of the three first elements (together with helium and hydrogen) to be synthesized in the Big Bang, lithium, together with beryllium and boron are markedly less abundant than other nearby elements. This is a result to the low temperature necessary to destroy lithium, and a lack of common processes to produce it.[27]

Lithium is also found in brown dwarf stars and certain anomalous orange stars. Because lithium is present in cooler, less-massive brown dwarf stars, but is destroyed in hotter red dwarf stars, its presence in the stars' spectra can be used in the "lithium test" to differentiate the two, as both are smaller than the Sun.[9][28][29] Certain orange stars can also contain a high concentration of lithium. Those orange stars found to have a higher than usual concentration of lithium (such as Centaurus X-4) orbit massive objects—neutron stars or black holes—whose gravity evidently pulls heavier lithium to the surface of a hydrogen-helium star, causing more lithium to be observed

Country Production Reserves
Argentina 2,200 800,000
Australia 4,400 580,000
Brazil 110 190,000
Canada 480 180,000
Chile 7,400 7,500,000
People's Republic of China 2,300 540,000
Portugal 490 Not available
United States Withheld 38,000
Zimbabwe 350 23,000
World total 18,000 9,900,000

Its clear to see who exactly has a good stake? Chile!!! Was the desaster in Chile an accident or a carefully calculated plan to get others involved to get involved in Lithium?
We also have Argentina and China.

Lithium mine production (2009) and reserves in tonnes[30] Country Production Reserves
Argentina 2,200 800,000
Australia 4,400 580,000
Brazil 110 190,000
Canada 480 180,000
Chile 7,400 7,500,000
People's Republic of China 2,300 540,000
Portugal 490 Not available
United States Withheld 38,000
Zimbabwe 350 23,000
World total 18,000 9,900,000

See also: Lithium minerals
Although lithium is widely distributed on Earth, it does not naturally occur in elemental form due to its high reactivity.[2] The total lithium content of seawater is very large and is estimated as 230 billion tonnes, where the element exists at a relatively constant concentration of 0.14 to 0.25 parts per million (ppm),[31][32] or 25 micromolar;[33] higher concentrations approaching 7 ppm are found near hydrothermal vents.[32]

Estimates for crustal content range from 20 to 70 ppm by weight.[10] In keeping with its name, lithium forms a minor part of igneous rocks, with the largest concentrations in granites. Granitic pegmatites also provide the greatest abundance of lithium-containing minerals, with spodumene and petalite being the most commercially viable sources.[10] A newer source for lithium is hectorite clay, the only active development of which is through the Western Lithium Corporation in the United States.[34] At 20 mg lithium per kg of Earth's crust,[35] lithium is the 25th most abundant element. Nickel and lead have about the same abundance.

Lithium is found in trace amount in numerous plants, plankton, and invertebrates, at concentrations of 69 to 5,760 parts per billion (ppb). In vertebrates the concentration is slightly lower, and nearly all vertebrate tissue and body fluids have been found to contain lithium ranging from 21 to 763 ppb.[32] Marine organisms tend to bioaccumulate lithium more than terrestrial ones.[36] It is not known whether lithium has a physiological role in any of these organisms.[32]

According to the Handbook of Lithium and Natural Calcium, "Lithium is a comparatively rare element, although it is found in many rocks and some brines, but always in very low concentrations. There are a fairly large number of both lithium mineral and brine deposits but only comparatively a few of them are of actual or potential commercial value. Many are very small, others are too low in grade."[37]

The largest reserve base of lithium is in the Salar de Uyuni area of Bolivia, which has 5.4 million tonnes. US Geological Survey, estimates that in 2009 Chile had the largest reserves by far (7.5 million tonnes) and the highest annual production (7,400 tonnes). Other major suppliers include Australia, Argentina and China.[30][38] Other estimates put Argentina's reserve base (7.52 million tonnes) above that of Chile (6 million).[39]

In June 2010, the New York Times reported that American geologists were conducting ground surveys on dry salt lakes in western Afghanistan believing that large deposits of lithium are located there. "Pentagon officials said that their initial analysis at one location in Ghazni Province showed the potential for lithium deposits as large of those of Bolivia, which now has the world’s largest known lithium reserves." [40] These estimates are "based principally on old data, which was gathered mainly by the Soviets during their occupation of Afghanistan from 1979-1989" and "Stephen Peters, the head of the USGS’s Afghanistan Minerals Project, said that he was unaware of USGS involvement in any new surveying for minerals in Afghanistan in the past two years. 'We are not aware of any discoveries of lithium,' he said."[41]

The production and use of lithium underwent several drastic changes in history. The first major application of lithium became high temperature grease for aircraft engines or similar applications in World War II and shortly after. This small market was supported by several small mining operations mostly in the United States. The demand for lithium increased dramatically during the Cold War with the production of nuclear fusion weapons. Both lithium-6 and lithium-7 produce tritium when irradiated by neutrons, and are thus useful for the production of tritium by itself, as well as a form of solid fusion fuel used inside hydrogen bombs in the form of lithium deuteride. The United States became the prime producer of lithium in the period between the late 1950s and the mid 1980s. At the end the stockpile of lithium was roughly 42,000 tonnes of lithium hydroxide. The stockpiled lithium was depleted in lithium-6 by 75%
Lithium was used to decrease the melting temperature of glass and to improve the melting behavior of aluminium oxide when using the Hall-Héroult process.[55][55] These two uses dominated the market until the middle of the 1990s. After the end of the nuclear arms race the demand for lithium decreased and the sale of Department of Energy stockpiles on the open market further reduced prices.[54] But in the mid 1990's, several companies started to extract lithium from brine which proved to be a less expensive method than underground or even open pit mining. Most of the mines closed or shifted their focus to other materials as only the ore from zoned pegmatites could be mined for a competitive price. For example, the US mines near Kings Mountain, North Carolina closed before the turn of the century. The use in lithium ion batteries increased the demand for lithium and became the dominant use in 2007.[54] With the surge of lithium demand in batteries in to 2000s, new companies have expanded brine extraction efforts to meet the rising demand.
Deposits of lithium are found in South America throughout the Andes mountain chain. Chile is the leading lithium producer, followed by Argentina. Both countries recover the lithium from brine pools. In the United States lithium is recovered from brine pools in Nevada.
Nearly half the world's known reserves are located in Bolivia, a nation sitting along the central eastern slope of the Andes. In 2009 Bolivia is negotiating with Japanese, French, and Korean firms to begin extraction.[60] According to the US Geological Survey, Bolivia's Uyuni Desert has 5.4 million tonnes of lithium, which can be used to make batteries for hybrid and electric vehicles.[60][61] China may emerge as a significant producer of brine-source lithium carbonate around 2010. There is potential production of up to 55,000 tonnes per year if projects in Qinghai province and Tibet proceed.
Other than the obvious we have medicinal purposes. htm&ei=QZK9TL-FO4m6jAexte20Ag&usg=AFQjCNFRpoU8ic4cty-haLBoDa4ArJPzlA

Main article: Lithium pharmacology
Lithium salts were used during the 19th century to treat gout. Lithium salts such as lithium carbonate (Li2CO3), lithium citrate, and lithium orotate are mood stabilizers. They are used in the treatment of bipolar disorder since, unlike most other mood altering drugs, they counteract both depression and mania (though more effective for the latter mood). Lithium continues to be the gold standard for the treatment of bipolar disorder. It is also helpful for related diagnoses, such as schizoaffective disorder and cyclic major depression. In addition to watching out for the well-known complications of lithium treatment—hypothyroidism and decreased renal function—health care providers should be aware of hyperparathyroidism. Lithium can also be used to augment antidepressants. Because of Lithium's nephrogenic diabetes insipidus effects, it can be used to help treat the syndrome of inappropriate antidiuretic hormone hypersecretion. It was also sometimes prescribed as a preventive treatment for migraine disease and cluster headaches.

The active principle in these salts is the lithium ion Li+. Although this ion has a smaller diameter than either Na+ or K+, in a watery environment like the cytoplasmic fluid, Li+ binds to the oxygen atoms of water, making it effectively larger than either Na+ or K+ ions. How Li+ works in the central nervous system is still a matter of debate. Li+ elevates brain levels of tryptophan, 5-HT (serotonin), and 5-HIAA (a serotonin metabolite). Serotonin is related to mood stability. Li+ also reduces catecholamine activity in the brain (associated with brain activation and mania), by enhancing reuptake and reducing release. Therapeutically useful amounts of lithium (1.0 to 1.2 mmol/L) are only slightly lower than toxic amounts (>1.5 mmol/L), so the blood levels of lithium must be carefully monitored during treatment to avoid toxicity.

Common side effects of lithium treatment include muscle tremors, twitching, ataxia, and hypothyroidism.Long term use is linked to hyperparathyroidism, hypercalcemia (bone loss), hypertension, damage of tubuli in the kidney, nephrogenic diabetes insipidus (polyuria and polydipsia) and/or glomerular damage - even to the point of uremia, seizures and weight gain. According to a study in 2009 at Oita University in Japan and published in the British Journal of Psychiatry, communities whose water contained larger amounts of lithium had significantly lower suicide rates,but did not address whether lithium in drinking water causes the negative side effects associated with higher doses of the element.

Other uses include:

Lithium-6 is valued as a source material for tritium production and as a neutron absorber in nuclear fusion. Natural lithium contains about 7.5% lithium-6 from which large amounts of lithium-6 have been produced by isotope separation for use in nuclear weapons.[90] Lithium-7 gained interest for use in nuclear reactor coolants.[91]

Lithium deuteride was used as fuel in the Castle Bravo nuclear device.Lithium deuteride was the fusion fuel of choice in early versions of the hydrogen bomb. When bombarded by neutrons, both 6Li and 7Li produce tritium—this reaction, which was not fully understood when hydrogen bombs were first tested, was responsible for the runaway yield of the Castle Bravo nuclear test. Tritium fuses with deuterium in a fusion reaction that is relatively easy to achieve. Although details remain secret, lithium-6 deuteride still apparently plays a role in modern nuclear weapons, as a fusion material.[92]

Lithium fluoride as highly enriched in the lithium-7 isotope forms the basic constituent of the fluoride salt mixture LiF-BeF2 that used in liquid-fluoride nuclear reactors. Lithium fluoride is exceptionally chemically stable and LiF-BeF2 mixtures have low melting points. In addition, 7Li, Be, and F are among the few nuclides with low enough thermal neutron capture cross-sections to not poison the fission reactions inside a nuclear fission reactor.[note 2][93]

In conceptualized nuclear fusion power plants, lithium will be used to produce tritium in magnetically confined reactors using deuterium and tritium as the fuel. Tritium does not occur naturally and will be produced by surrounding the reacting plasma with a 'blanket' containing lithium where neutrons from the deuterium-tritium reaction in the plasma will react with the lithium to produce more tritium:

6Li + n → 4He + 3T.
Various means of doing this will be tested at the ITER reactor being built at Cadarache, France.[94]

Lithium is also used as a source for alpha particles, or helium nuclei. When 7Li is bombarded by accelerated protons 8Be is formed, which undergoes spontaneous fission to form two alpha particles. This was the first man-made nuclear reaction, produced by Cockroft and Walton in 1929

I know that i may still not be making sense to some here but if you were the one that controlled or had lithium am i right in saying that financially it would be worth while the wars to secure the technologies that are opened due to it? also a way to control the moods etc?

I believe that this is very significant here and i would appreciate your help to raise this thread.
I havent even began to mention companies involved etc. But heres a hint. The chilean mine accident? which companies were involved?

another link scover-an-afghan-mineral-motherlode%2F&ei=bJq9TLeJI9HPjAewwZysAg&usg=AFQjCNFw1QyTKNbYRnZYVrh6OI0lb-Sekg
edit on 19-10-2010 by jazz10 because: (no reason given)

posted on Oct, 19 2010 @ 08:28 AM
Jesse Ventura is big on this one. I believe there are reports from 1998(?) of when these deposits were first found. The media reported in 2010 like it was a brand new discovery,lol. Good post.

posted on Oct, 19 2010 @ 08:31 AM
Its not the stars im after here people its involvement from you all. This is massive and probably also branches out into many fields other than the oil/gas and pharma companies.
we're talking mega bucks here and global economy.
OOPS almost forgot the dumbing of the masses? Funny how more and more people are being diagnosed with mental health problems.

posted on Oct, 19 2010 @ 08:35 AM

edit on 19-10-2010 by morgrimal because: m

posted on Oct, 19 2010 @ 08:43 AM
Well, if the rumours about free energy are true, then it's logical that the war-front shifts from an oil region to a ground resource region.

Free, or cheap alternative energy is coming. Think about what would be the most wanted resources when you have free energy?

This is a post-oil war.

edit: Who needs oil, when you have catalysts..

Just another "disappeared" technology ...

edit on 19-10-2010 by EarthOccupant because: (no reason given)

Instand portable steam means instand portable power.
edit on 19-10-2010 by EarthOccupant because: (no reason given)

posted on Oct, 19 2010 @ 08:45 AM
Just thought i would add a comment jazz,
I find it interesting that Argentina is top of the production list, going back to the second world war and germany's close ties with Argentina, Could it be possible that the German scientists were keen to extract as much as possible for there trials of supersonic engines, and coupled with the theory of them producing craft capable of entering orbit, "lithium shields glass" another clue ?.

Very interesting jazz S&F for effort...

posted on Oct, 19 2010 @ 08:47 AM
reply to post by morgrimal

seems like we have ourselves a genuine reason behind the whole mess. They are prepared to do what ever it takes to get what they want. Theres other minerals involved too. Lets see where this thread takes us here.
The top and bottom of it is this.....

Religious and racial tensions all stem from greed and control and we all fell for it hook line and sinker.
Question is. What are we all going to do about it?

I would appreciate all help with this,eg
companies involved, oil, gas, pharma leading all the way to CEO's etc including corporations. No stone unturned.
Over reacting???? Dont think so. Innocent people are dying on both sides here all in a quest for power while men women and children are losing their lives. So much money to be made yet poverty is what prospers?

posted on Oct, 19 2010 @ 09:00 AM
just remembered the Chilean president was on a visit to the UK and he presented HM the queen and our Prime Minister with a mounted piece of "rock" in cased in a nice little presentation box, This was shown on prime time MSM channels, Could this have been a "hint" that chilean/argentinian have the real power for the future, and not the far east countries ...

posted on Oct, 19 2010 @ 09:17 AM
yeah he was to recieve 33 bottles of beer? Sounds more like a ritual along the lines of molech fire ritual sacrifice but thats a whole different story. What i do find interesting is how they managed to reach them 2 months ahead of schedule? or was a company brought in with drilling equipment with more clout? or superior technology in return for a cut of the minerals?
who owns
The Schramm T-130
Strata 950 Raise bore machine
That were used in rescue efforts?

Nice one to Oakley who suplied the shades?

posted on Oct, 19 2010 @ 09:48 AM
Antofagasta plc (LSE: ANTO) is a Chilean business that operates in various sectors of the economy. It is one of the most important conglomerates of Chile with equity participation in Antofagasta Minerals, the railroad from Antofagasta to Bolivia, Aguas Antofagasta in Chile, Tethian in Australia and other investments in different parts from the world. It is listed on the London Stock Exchange and is a constituent of the FTSE 100 Index.

CODELCO (Corporación Nacional del Cobre de Chile or, in English, the National Copper Corporation of Chile) is the Chilean State owned copper mining company formed in 1976 from the foreign owned copper companies that were nationalised in 1971[1]. The headquarters are in Santiago and the seven-man board of directors is appointed by the President of the Republic. It has the Minister of Mining as its president and six other members including the Minister of Finance and one representative each from the Copper Workers Federation and the National Association of Copper Supervisors
Minera Escondida, which means 'hidden' in Spanish, is a mining company that operates two open pit copper mines in the Atacama Desert, 170 km southeast of Antofagasta in northern Chile. It is currently the highest producing copper mine in the world. 2007 production of 1.483 million tons of the metal was worth US$ 10.12 billion, mainly as metal in concentrate but some as cathode, and was 9.5% of world output and 26% of Chilean production, according to the US Geological Survey's preliminary estimates of 2007 world mine output.

Major findings, 2010
In 2010, small team of Pentagon officials and American geologists discovered nearly $1 trillion in untapped mineral deposits in Afghanistan [2] [3], far beyond any previously known reserves and enough to fundamentally alter the Afghan economy and perhaps the Afghan war itself, according to senior American government officials. According to other reports the total mineral riches of Afghanistan may be worth over three trillion US dollars.[4][5][6] "The previously unknown deposits — including huge veins of iron, copper, cobalt, gold and critical industrial metals like lithium — are so big and include so many minerals that are essential to modern industry that Afghanistan could eventually be transformed into one of the most important mining centers in the world", the United States officials believe.[7] The Ghazni Province may hold the world's largest lithium reserves.

The deposits were already described in the USGS report on Afghanistan issued in 2007. President Hamid Karzai remarked "Whereas Saudi Arabia is the oil capital of the world, Afghanistan will be the lithium capital of the world."Deposits in the United States and Canada which need mining operations similar to those necessary for the deposits in Afghanistan went out of production due to cheaper production from lithium containing brines.Afghanistan invited 200 global companies for the development of its mines.

posted on Oct, 19 2010 @ 10:00 AM
link TLqFLsfKjAe_maygAg&usg=AFQjCNGwJsWYyVeBIpEXf4HH1DZhEwps6A
A few high-risk investors are sufficiently intrigued by the country’s potential to take an early look. JP Morgan, for instance, has just sent a team of mining experts to Afghanistan to examine possible projects to develop
“Afghanistan could be one of the leading producers of copper, gold, lithium and iron ore in the world,” said Ian Hannam, a London-based banker and mining expert with JP Morgan. “I believe this has the potential to be transforming for Afghanistan.”

And how would they possibly change that? well well.

posted on Oct, 19 2010 @ 10:15 AM
here are some links for those interested.

Is anyone seeing what im seeing so far with this and all the companies involved?

posted on Oct, 19 2010 @ 10:19 AM
reply to post by jazz10

Ok, if what you're saying holds any water, when can we expect the invasion of Bolivia?

You know, the country (with a very left-wing President I might add..He loves Castro and Chavez) with over half the worlds known reserves which seems to have not been mentioned in your little list of countries...

posted on Oct, 19 2010 @ 10:27 AM
Excellent thread. I was unaware of just how many uses there were for lithium and what a critical mineral resource it is.
So the Soviets knew about all the lithium in Afghanistan years ago?
No wonder we've had our eye on it for the last 30 years.
The uses for lithium range from space flight and nuclear weapons to mood alteration.
Hard to know which of those are so critical to the PTB,
Great research Jazz10

posted on Oct, 19 2010 @ 10:29 AM
reply to post by stumason

I will get to that but i would appreciate some help here

But anyone else noticed an increase in mental health issues? Is there other connections regarding the must have lithium? water supplies? water/food?
Im certain that this is massive.

Medications containing lithium:
lithium systemic
Brand names: Lithobid, Eskalith, Eskalith-CR, Lithonate
Drug class(es): miscellaneous antipsychotic agents
Lithium systemic is used in the treatment of:
Bipolar Disorder
Schizoaffective Disorder

WHO? Banks, stock markets, technology, weapons, vehicles its all there people. Would make a tidy profit for those with their fingers in all the pies?

Tell me im wrong.

posted on Oct, 19 2010 @ 10:53 AM
Lithium, properly discovered in 1817, is a an alkali metal in the same family as sodium and it's actually a soft metal under normal conditions--you can cut it with a knife. It's also the least dense solid element and the lightest metal, meaning it can actually float on water, but it's incredibly reactive and flammable in air and water so it has to be stored beneath a sticky oil in laboratory environments.

it can actually float on water, but it's incredibly reactive and flammable in air and water so it has to be stored beneath a sticky oil
Gulf of mexico anyone? stored within the oil spill using corexit?

posted on Oct, 19 2010 @ 11:16 AM
Isn't lithium used in rechargeable batteries?

If so, aren't electric cars the future? I suppose lithium could be loosely classed as 'fuel' and become as precious as oil.

I believe alternative energy ( solar, wind etc ) will be up and running just in time as the last drop oil is used, if oil is really running's a huge industry that won't give up it's power, it'll change it's product. 'Sun tax' is coming.

So going in to the 'Stan for mineral and opium resources makes more sense than going in chasing Osama Been Hidin'. After all, the Taliban offered to turn over the a$$hat in the first place.

posted on Oct, 19 2010 @ 11:31 AM
i guess that the mineral lithium is a very useful commodity...

but pre 911, all that Afghanistan had meaning about was its poppy/heroin production that the CIA could
covertly transport & market to fund their black-ops and rogue elements that cause false-flag events...

the mentality or foresight for rare earth elements & minerals was not in the Think-Tanks consciousness
let alone the federal governments...
the position of Afghanistan as the breaker of the Soviet (evil) empire
was of greater or immediate importance to that eras leadership...

hence an subjugated Afghanistan 'kneeling' before the superior American war-machine has/had
strategic world value and status

Poppies, Pipelines...were the first order of business...then stuff like Lithium and casinos would follow

posted on Oct, 19 2010 @ 11:32 AM
reply to post by Sam Vimes

certainly is my friend. Its a very important mineral indeed.
Ive already said that this timeframe we are in is very important indeed.
Out with the old and in with the new. I mean that on a massive scale too.
I also think that the reason china is having problems is because they are reaching areas ive described, electric cars etc, if they do they will be well out in front of everyone else. Could be why they are having all the bad weather too????? Someone throwing hurdles in front of them perhaps?

I think that TPTB are struggling to keep their grip!!!

posted on Oct, 19 2010 @ 01:30 PM
seriously? not that many interested?
If right this changes everything as we know it. ??

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