NUCLEAR BLACKMAIL - Israel's nuclear deterrent method exposed by BrianCharles


									NUCLEAR BLACKMAIL - Israel's nuclear
deterrent method exposed

Israel's nuclear deterrent method exposed. This information was
discovered as part of my fukushima report

Israel is keeping a dirty little secret . . . . .

Jim Stone, Freelance Journalist, Jan 8 2012

There is a reason why the U.S. government is waging war all over the world, even
obviously against the good of the nation.

There is a reason why the U.S. government rapidly rolled over and did the banker
bailout without question, in an amount which exceeded the value of every mortgage in
the country by more than 3x, and every mortgage in default by over 15x; an amount
which will destroy America once the ripple effect is finished.

Many of you are no doubt scratching your heads, wondering why every elected
president turns back on his campaign promises the second the inaguration is complete.
Believe me, the corruption of American elected officials is not that deep. You cannot
elect several presidents in sequence, and have them all perfectly screw the country,
ESPECIALLY the way Bush and Obama did; they had their reason, and it is called

What if they never wanted to renig (at least not so completely)? What about Obama?
And what about the other countries, which also screwed their people the same way?
Why is it seemingly a universal truth, that all governments around the world are
simultaneously going against the will of their people, in favor of the Jewish
bankers and Israel?

I believe I have figured it out, and I have documented it.

I am going to tell you the hows and whys of Israel's dirty little secret - how they
got their nuclear offensive capability in place, why they decided on the chosen
method, and how they ended up using it.

Israel had a serious launch dilemma
Israel is in a unique predicament. It's small land mass and hostile neighborhood have
made developing a space program and ballistic missile defense system all but

Geography matters. Most nations are priviledged to have vast tracts of land suitible for
space launches, or friendly neighbors who will permit the use of their airspace during a
space launch. Israel is not one of them.

If a rocket is to be put to its most practical use, it must launch toward the rising sun to
make use of earth's rotational velocity and add it to the speed of the rocket. If a rocket is
launched towards the setting sun, it must first accelerate to the speed of the earth's
rotation, and then an additional 1,000 mph just to get to where zero would have been
with an eastward launch. Though it can be done, it wastes fuel and after launch another
problem then presents itself - your payload will be traveling opposite to all the many
thousands of other satellites and space debris in orbit and an eventual catastrophic
collision is virtually assured. This has made westward launches both taboo and difficult.
Westward launches are considered unacceptable, though Israel has done it.

                                                            Israel has been stifled in space
                                                            of because of these difficulties.
                                                            The prime Eastward launch
                                                            direction will violate both
                                                            Jordani and Saudi airspace,
                                                            because a rocket has to reach
                                                            an altitude of 60 miles to be
                                                            formally above, and not
                                                            trespassing on a nation.
                                                            Though a straight up launch
                                                            which then turns East after an
                                                            acceptable altitude is reached
                                                            is possible, it will waste so
                                                            much fuel and require such a
                                                            large rocket that it will be too
                                                            impractical to be considered an
                                                            option. This has spelled doom
for a land based ballistic missile defense system in Israel because only a small east to
west launch corridor is available over the mediterannean. So while the Israelis have
launched satellites into orbit through this window, a ballistic defense system which
needs a full 360 degree launch direction to be fully effective is not possible. Israel was
                 forced to both explore and implement other methods of delivering
                 an effective nuclear deterrent.

                 Sadly, their only affordable option allowed
                 them to screw the world
What if Israel came up with a way to smuggle nuclear weapons into the most sensitive
areas of all the developed nations - areas where if anything big goes BOOM all is lost?
Could there be a clandestine reason for the supposed shortage of Helium 3, which is
needed in the type of radiation detectors required to detect a nuclear weapon? You can
block protons, but neutrons are difficult to shield entirely, and you can forget about
neutrinos - you can't hide a nuke from the right detector, one which uses helium 3 in it's
detector element. Why did America and all other nations somehow run out of Helium 3 a
few years ago, which simultaneously left their borders open to nuclear weapons
smuggling? Coincidence? I think not. The picture to the left appears to be a legitimate
camera in a body that could also hold a nuke. It does not appear to actually be a nuke.

This particular one in the above picture appears to be a bona fide nuke camera. Note
the differences - At the top of the gun barrel, there is a reinforced area to survive the
ignition of the projectile propellant. The "cameras" look superficial and appear to be
mounted to the surface of the barrel with very little intruding depth. Think about the
webcam in your laptop or the camera in your Iphone - Nowadays that's all the depth a
very good camera needs if price is no object, so it is easy to build convincing and
deceptive functionality into the unit to justify it's enormous size.

Israel's main strategy has been to smuggle nuclear weapons into sensitive areas of
nations under the disguise of security contracts. These security contracts use
"proprietary" equipment that is maintained only by Israelis. In this particular case, the
proprietary equipment is stated to be "biscopic" cameras, which are put in place
bysecurity companies operating as front companies on behalf of the Israeli Defense
Forces. Magna BSP, the company which provided"security" at the Fukushima nuclear
facility in Japan is one of them. During my investigation of the Fukushima mission, I
studied Magna BSP and discovered that in addition to Japan, they also got security
contracts in Brazil, Germany, and the United States. All 4 of these countries have
provided massive financial "bailouts" to zionist bankers, and though I have not proven
that all of these countries were blackmailed with the threat of a nuclear armageddon,
the coincidence is very suspicious and given what happened in Japan, even a little
more than suspicious. In the fukushima report the reason given was that Japan offered
to enrich uranium for Iran. But shortly thereafter, Japan damaged it's economy by
surrendering 1.7 trillion USD to Jewish bankers even though no prior debt was owed.

                      This particular "camera" is a concept drawing of what the final
                      design will look like. But don't count on it looking that way after
                      this report or the Fukushima report, many large items which can
                      be excused off as security devices can also house a nuke.
                      Additionally, other types of contracts use equipment that is very
                      suitable for housing an implosion nuke, which is often much
                      smaller than a gun nuke.

                       Gun type nukes do not produce very predictable results which is
                       a good explanation for why the other two exploded reactors did
                       not produce a mushroom cloud. Reactor 4, which "exploded" had
                       been de-fueled and did not even have a core in it, this was
                       proven with the classified photos in the Fukushima report. This
made the explosion at reactor four flatly impossible. The un predictability of gun nukes
is a good reason to move away from them, so I expect the gun nuke camera to be a
dying breed. Perhaps the Israelis wanted to get rid of old nuclear inventory, and from
the crudeness of the looks of the units delivered thus far, I suspect exactly that. I
strongly recommend you take the time and read the Fukushima report in full, it's all
documented from official sources, contains about 7 hours of reading material and took
hundreds of hours to research out.

With the inadequately explained and inexcusable absense of helium 3, most of the
world's borders are now wide open for Israel to get it's deterrent fully in place and have
been for some time. I believe Israel has multiple nuclear weapons in place in key areas
of the United States, Germany, Japan and Brazil, and has plans for or has succeeded in
smuggling nukes into many other countries. Israel has been able to make hundreds of
nuclear weapons from the reactor in Dimona, and has stolen enough nuclear material
from America to make additional thousands. I believe Israel is holding the world nuclear
hostage. If anyone says anything, opens their mouth, they get killed. If a nation goes
against the will of Israel, and does not submit financially, BOOM. And it will all be
blamed on the environment, a meteor, or "terrorists" because after all, TERRORISTS
smuggle nukes in through the ports, RIGHT?


The next time that guy you voted for renegs on his campaign promises IMMEDIATELY
after inaguration
The next time your government forks over unbelievable cash to Jewish bankers and
destroys your future;
The next time your government sends your children off to die in a war against a nation
that never attacked you;
The next time a 911 happens;
The next time another SOPA act passes, or some other legislation no one wants passes
and directs hatred at a government that needs our support to survive:

consider this article -- I BET I NAILED IT!



Why The Rumored Brazil Bailout Of The
Eurozone Is Outrageous
        Joe Weisenthal
Team at Studios / flickr

Amid a rumor-filled day, one that stood was the chatter about the BRICS nations possibly working
together to bail out Europe.

The rumors seemed to be emanating out of the Brazil camp, but there were also rumors relating
to China and Russia, so maybe that’s not that important.

Regardless, the whole thing is scandalous and absurd because, despite the European sovereign
debt mess, Europe is actually very rich, and Brazil and China and Russia and South Africa are
very poor.

Brazil, for example, is 71st on GDP per capita. China is 94.

The only reason they’re in a position to bail out Europe is because Europe has a screwed up
economic system, where countries don’t control their own currencies, and because we’re a slave
to accounting and the idea of central bank credibility, preventing the ECB from going whole-hog
on the monetization front.

So because of totally contrived institutions — these dumb pseudo countries that don’t have their
own currencies — and a silly belief in numbers, we’re getting this situation where the poor most
pony up to bail out the rich.


Germany sets bank bail-out rules
The German government has
set out the conditions that
banks must accept if they want
to take part in its 480bn-euro
(£370.4bn; $645bn) bail-out
Under the conditions, top staff
at banks that accept direct          Bank chiefs will have salaries capped if
injections of capital from the       their banks use the bail-out deal

government will see their salaries capped at 500,000 euros.
They will also miss out on bonuses and dividend payments
while their banks are receiving government help.
The rescue plan was approved on Friday and includes funds to
buy risky assets.
The bail-out includes 400bn euros in lending guarantees, while
a further 80bn euros will be provided for recapitalisation and
to buy-up risky assets.
Reaction to the plan among the heads of the country's leading
banks has been mixed.
Deutsche Bank chief executive Josef Ackermann said that his
bank would not be participating in the bail-out.
Commerzbank chief executive Martin Blessing said he would
consider whether the package was right for his business,
according to German newspaper Bild on Sunday.
But other banks have jumped at the chance, with state bank
BayernLB saying it wanted the money as soon as possible.
"It's about achieving a fast stabilisation," said BayernLB's
administrative board boss Erwin Huber.
‘Smaller is better’ as Israel launches itself as space contender


• Thu, Sep 23, 2010                                                                             The
The State of Israel is hoping to carve out a niche in the                                       satellite,
world space market while, at the same time, grow its                                            produced
space-related collaborations with the United States.                                            by Israel
Israeli-pioneered “mini satellites” – which are                                                 Industries,
comparatively small, lightweight and durable, yet                                               has
inexpensive – are key to these efforts.                                                         attracted
The Netanyahu administration reportedly is placing a                                            interest.
major thrust on space research and development. The
aim is to boost sales of Israel’s miniaturized space
platforms to nearly $8 billion a year over the next
several years, according to Israeli media reports, and to secure a small but significant percentage of the
$250-billion-a-year international space market.

An increase in space R&D could be stellar economic news for Israel’s high-tech and defense industries
and for the Jewish state’s collaborative overseas partners, such as NASA.

Zvi Kaplan, director general of the Israel Space Agency, will not talk specific dollar amounts or specific
projects until the Israeli government approves its 2011 budget – a move that is expected to happen over
the next few months. However, he is confident that there will be a forthcoming space budget and that
Israeli technology will help expand the possibilities of global satellite communications, earth imaging,
space exploration and more.
“The Israeli space product is unique and offers a
baseline advantage. The question is: Can we leverage
it to marketing and doing business in the world?” said
Kaplan in a phone interview with the JH-V.

So, why would foreign governments and entities be
willing to purchase strategic products from Israel?

One reason, according to Kaplan, is that Israeli mini
satellites, such as the TecSar, are classified as
“generic,” meaning that the bus is separated from the
                                                           NASA Administrator Charles Bolden met
payload. With such a design, a generic bus can
                                                           with ISA Director General Zvi Kaplan last
accommodate a wide variety of payload options, such        January at the fifth annual Ilan Ramon
as optical, hyper- or multi-spectral and radar payloads.   Conference on Space..

No less significant, the Israeli product, relative to performance, is very inexpensive, Kaplan noted. “If you
compare the typical Israeli radar, it’s at least equivalent in performance to its European competitors, but
is 20 percent of the weight. And, weight is related to cost,” he said.

In the case of Israel’s mini satellites, necessity was the mother of invention.

The Jewish state made its first successful space launch in 1988. Today, it’s one of only eight countries in
the world to have launched an indigenous satellite into space, and has become a leader in optical and
radar imaging of the earth.

At the time of its inaugural launch, Israel faced large constraints; it couldn’t launch over hostile
neighbors, such as Jordan or Saudi Arabia, because of safety and other limitations.

“We could only launch east to west. In doing so, you lose a lot – about 30 percent in the effective
payload or the overall launch weight,” Kaplan said. “And so the policy in Israel was to miniaturize
everything, yet not to pay in performance.”

Israeli mini satellites have earned heritage over the past few decades; some currently are in their third
generation. Products like the TecSar and the Ofek series are noted for being compact, reliable and field

The current baseline Israeli product weighs between 300 and 400 kilograms (about 660 to 880 pounds);
this is a fraction of the weight and size of U.S. and Russian satellites, which can weigh several tons and
thus are more expensive to launch.

And, Israel is looking to go smaller and lighter. Later this year, the Israel Space Agency reportedly will
launch its first “nano satellite,” the Incline. Expected to weigh a mere 12 kilograms (about 26 pounds),
this product will serve as a data-transfer relay, but also may have imaging capabilities, according to
media reports. Other forthcoming smaller and lighter products will include the Amos 4 communications
satellite and the Opsat 3000.

Kaplan believes that global economic conditions will make Israel’s innovative space platforms more
attractive on the world market. “Nobody has enough money for what they need,” he said.

Because of their unique design, Israeli mini satellites offer versatility in terms of use. The same
technology can be used for civilian, security and/or defense applications, Kaplan noted.

NASA reportedly is interested in purchasing the TecSar payload. The TecSar has been used to capture
high-resolution images with a radar camera that can see in all weather conditions.

The American space agency also reportedly is interested in Israeli instrumentation, such as hyper-
spectral sensors and satellite antennas for analyzing images via radar, that could be used to map Venus.

Stronger relations
Last month, Kaplan visited NASA headquarters in Washington and met with the American space
agency’s administrator, Charles Bolden. The two leaders signed a joint statement of intent to expand
current U.S.-Israel space activities and to explore new joint ventures relating to earth and space science,
life science and space exploration.

At the meeting, Bolden described Israel as one of NASA’s strongest space partners. The Jewish state is
part of the NASA Lunar Science Institute.

The memorandum of under-standing was the product of talks that began last January, when Bolden
traveled to Israel to participate in the fifth annual Ilan Ramon Conference on Space. The conference is
named in memory of Israel’s first astronaut who was part of the ill-fated 2003 Columbia Space Shuttle
mission STS-107.

“Relations with NASA have tightened over the last several years. We cultivated fruitful collaborations on
the Shuttle and now it’s to the power of two,” Kaplan said.

“We see a lot of areas of collaboration with the United States for implementing Israeli payloads for earth
observation and for space exploration,” he added.

“If you take an Israeli camera, which weighs a few tens of kilograms and has a very high resolution, or a
radar payload, which is less than 100 kilograms, or a full satellite, which is around 300 kilograms, and
use it on a mission to other planetary bodies or an asteroid, you have a heritage that was proven and a
product that was developed for long-lasting missions, is very rigid and light weight and, thus, affects the
overall cost of the mission,” he explained.

Kaplan said he hopes to have the opportunity in the near future to travel to Houston and visit NASA’s
Johnson Space Center as part of his work to expand U.S.-Israel space cooperation.

NASA and ISA reportedly identified the following opportunities for potential bilateral cooperation: Space
geodensity; hydrological observations; Global Learning and Observations to Benefit the Environment
program; planetary science via NASA Lunar Science Institute; launch and range safety; remote sensing
data; and research and experiments on the International Space Station.


    Agencies’ Lack o               By MATTHEW L.                  http://w w w .nytim            default                        May 29, 2011                 The New York Tim                    12


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May 28, 2011

Agencies’ Lack of Coordination Hindered Supply
of Crucial Gas, Report Says

WASHINGTON — The United States is running out of a rare gas that is crucial for detecting smuggled nuclear

weapons materials because one arm of the Energy Department was selling the gas six times as fast as another arm

could accumulate it, and the two sides failed to communicate for years, according to a new Congressional audit.

The gas, helium-3, is a byproduct of the nuclear weapons program, but as the number of nuclear weapons has

declined, so has the supply of the gas. Yet, as the supply was shrinking, the government was investing more than $200

million to develop detection technology that required helium-3.

As a result, government scientists and contractors are now racing to find or develop a new detection technology.

According to the Government Accountability Office report, the Energy Department’s National Nuclear Security

Administration, which gathers the gas from old nuclear weapons, never told the department’s Isotope Program about

the slowing rate of helium-3 production. That is in part because it was secret information that could be used to

calculate the size of weapon stockpiles.

For its part, the Isotope Program calculated demand for the gas not in a scientific way but instead on the basis of how

many commercial companies called to inquire each year about helium-3 supplies.

Representative Donna Edwards of Maryland characterized the situation as “gross mismanagement.” As the ranking

Democrat on the House science committee’s Subcommittee on Investigations and Oversight, Ms. Edwards was one of

the members of Congress who asked the accountability office to study the problem after it was detected in 2008.

“With so much riding on helium-3, it is shocking to learn that the department’s forecast for demand is based simply

on a telephone log tracking those who called asking about the availability of helium-3,” she said.

The report is to be released in the coming week by Ms. Edwards and Representative Brad Miller of North Carolina,

the ranking Democrat on the science committee’s Subcommittee on Energy and Environment.

Energy Department officials said that since the discrepancy was discovered, they had moved the Isotope Program

under the umbrella of the agency’s science division and had worked harder to forecast supply and demand for various

materials. But they did acknowledge the bureaucratic fumble; the Isotope Program is responsible for the supply of
materials it produces, but not for the supply of those it distributes but are produced by other parts of the Energy


The helium-3 is considered a “legacy material,” something that exists only because of past activities. Ms. Edwards

pointed out that helium-3 was also used in the oil and gas industry and in research.

Because of divided responsibilities and a sudden new source of demand, “all of a sudden we realized we had this

additional factor and had to come up with something different,” Steven Aoki, the deputy under secretary of energy for

counterterrorism, said in a telephone interview. He said he was optimistic that new technologies using more readily

available materials would be ready in a year or two.

Some members of Congress, though, are more skeptical about the time frame — and the cost. The Department of

Homeland Security spent $230 million to develop the detection technology calling for helium-3.

From 2003 to 2009, the Isotope Program was selling the gas at a rate of about 30,000 liters a year, while the weapons

program was producing only 8,000 to 10,000 liters, the accountability office found.

The Energy Department and its predecessor, the Atomic Energy Commission, have produced various isotopes for

commercial and governmental use for decades.

Helium-3, once considered a waste product, is produced by the radioactive decay of tritium, a form of hydrogen used

in nuclear weapons to increase the yield. But the United States stopped producing tritium in 1988 because of safety

problems at the reactors that made it.

The Energy and Homeland Security Departments “built large, multibillion-dollar programs around an assumed

endless supply” of helium-3, according to a staff report from the House science committee.

The detection program that relies on helium-3 has since been scaled back.

The Energy Department is negotiating with a nuclear power company in Ontario that might be able to supply some

helium-3. Canadian reactors, unlike the models used in this country, produce significant quantities of tritium as a

byproduct of electricity production. But working out the commercial arrangements and setting up the equipment

necessary to gather the helium-3 will probably take years, experts say.

There are other ways to build equipment to detect smuggled nuclear material, but helium-3 is nontoxic and

nonradioactive and is considered more accurate. The neutrons given off by plutonium and uranium are hard to detect,

but when helium-3 is hit by a stray neutron, it creates a charged particle, which is readily detected and measured.

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