Quite often, I hear the argument that those who do not believe in government conspiracies use, namely using the phrase "That is impossible, since so
many people had to keep this secret."
Well, today I came across an interesting item on another website, yielding a real time example of how it is possible.
I'm sure most people are very familiar with the Manhattan Project during World War II.
Well, recently, U.S. Department of Energy’s Oak Ridge office started to digitize photos from the town of Oak Ridge, which was a town of 70,000
people, who worked on the Project. Again, I know that most people know that each person was given such a compartmentalized task, that they did not
understand what they were working on.
However, the degree to which this town of 70,000 people was created,has been captured in photos, which are now becoming available for all to see. I
urge members to view these photos, which show the extent to which this town has been created as a model Americana town, complete with shops, baseball
teams, and just about anything else that you would want in a "perfect" community.
Now consider this question.
How many of you could be working on a project which has a purpose, perhaps evil, perhaps totalitarian, and perhaps with the final intent of making you
completely subservient to the PTB?
I would love to hear from members that believe that they may be involved in projects, and do not know the real intent, but have wondered.
Here is the link to the story and the photos of this "perfect Americana community":
In 1942, as part of the Manhattan Project, the U.S. government acquired 70,000 acres of land in Eastern Tennessee and established a secret town
called Oak Ridge. The name chosen to keep outside speculation to a minimum, because Oak Ridge served a vital role for the development of the atomic
bomb. The massive complex of massive factories, administrative buildings and every other place a normal town needs to function, was developed for the
sole purpose of separating uranium for the Manhattan Project. The completely planned community was designed by the architecture firm of Skidmore,
Owings and Merrill, and had a population of more than 70,000 people. Due to the sensitive nature of the work at Oak Ridge, the entire town was fenced
in with armed guards and the entire place — much like the Manhattan Project in general — was a secret of the highest concern. The U.S. Department
of Energy’s Oak Ridge office recently started to digitize its collection of archival photos and share them through Flickr; and this group of images
from the 1940s are part of those recently released.