As I mentioned in my original post, Khalezov came to his nuclear demolition theory via the Soviet military and Mossad operative Mike Harrari. A lot of
ATS’rs are not impressed with Khalezov’s theory, me included.
Dr. William Deagle comes to a different nuclear demolition theory, involving micro-nukes, via research into what might be called “first
responder’s syndrome”. He seems to have made a connection between “Gulf War Syndrome” believed by some to be caused in part , by the use of
depleted uranium munitions in the two gulf wars, and “First Responder’s Syndrome”, because of the similarities in symptoms shown by people
thought to be suffering from the two syndromes.
This is a very controversial area of research. The US government, to my knowledge, does not believe that there is a “Gulf War Syndrome”. They
know that a lot of veterans are sick and believe that these are simply people who got sick for a multiplicity of reasons. They do not believe that
depleted uranium munitions are dangerous to American troops, if properly handled.
The question of the syndromes, “Gulf War” and “First Responder’s” and also the question of the dangers involved in the use of depleted
uranium munitions is the subject of considerable debate. The debate on these questions is outside the scope of this thread.
Suffice it to say that Dr. Deagle , from his research on Gulf War Syndrome and his belief that it was connected to depleted uranium munitions came to
the conclusion, from looking at the reports of “First Responder’s Syndrome”, that there must be a nuclear connection to that also.
When you throw Judy Wood’s ideas into the mix, particularly the disappearance of substantial quantities of steel from Ground Zero, in a giant cloud
of smoke, one might be forgiven for thinking in terms of nuclear detonations. That was Deagle’s line of thought.
There is another line of thought, though, that corresponds to Deagle’s and many others’ thinking on the connection between “Gulf War
Syndrome” and depleted uranium munitions, and that actually connects “First Responder’s Syndrome” to depleted uranium munitions
by way of the use, on 9/11, of depleted uranium demolition shaped charges.
Has anyone come forward and said that “Yes, we used them.” No, of course not. No one has said that they used them. No one has said that they even
exist. Do they exist? I believe that there is very good reason to think so.
Most people would say that the US Air Force is the most technologically advanced of the US armed forces, but I’m sure that the US Navy has them beat
twenty ways to Sunday.
It turns out that the US Navy has been experimenting with creating more efficient shaped charges for demolitions and their experiments have involved
using lead as the container.
Title : Penetration and Cutting Effects of Lead-Sheathed Flexible Linear Shaped Charges and Explosive-Filled Linear Shaped-Charge Containers
(Mark 7 Mods 1 through 8 and Mark 8 Mod 2)
Descriptive Note : Final rept. Sep-Oct 1978
Corporate Author : NAVAL EXPLOSIVE ORDNANCE DISPOSAL FACILITY INDIAN HEAD MD
Personal Author(s) : Humphrey, William A. ; Gaines, Paula A.
Lead is a pyrophoric metal and has been used in munitions for a very long time. The Navy likes it as a container for the explosives in shaped charges.
It works better within the parameters they consider important.
Depleted uranium is a lot like lead in some respects and when it is suitably alloyed could undoubtedly be brought to exhibit the same desirable
working characteristics as lead. Depleted uranium shaped charges would probably work better than lead as penetrators and cutters.
The dots are getting very close together here. I don’t doubt that depleted uranium shaped charges exist.
If it could be proven that they were used on 9/11, it would be very, very damaging to the American government.
To me that speaks to Deagle’s credibility.
I acknowledge that the dust at Ground Zero was a witch’s brew of toxins and carcinogens and might be responsible for “First Responder’s
Syndrome”, even without including depleted uranium in the mix.
But in the context of a criminal investigation, particularly of a mass murder, we don’t just say, “This is too complicated. Forget about it.”
I don’t think anyone to date has investigated whether depleted uranium shaped charges were used on 9/11. I think there is good reason to do so.
edit on 2-10-2011 by ipsedixit because: (no reason given)