Ain’t no crock of gold at the end of this rainbow bridge

While the world held its breath, waiting for the radiation from the Fukushima nuclear meltdown to hit the west coast of the United States, it had already started raining down on Australia. This was unexpected and appeared to defy logic. Under normal scientific rules, nuclear particles should have been diluted and more evenly spread after traversing the distance of 8,000 kilometers (5,000 miles) from Japan. Here, Yoichi Shimatsu, the former general editor of The Japan Times Weekly explains what really happened and how it indicates that HAARP caused the earthquake.

Nuclear dust out of Fukushima actually travels over a much longer span before reaching Down Under, circling the globe several times and swirling madly due to air resistance to the Earth’s rotation.

Since a radiation spike near Brisbane cannot be explained by the normal laws of geophysics, the hot particles from Fukushima must have taken a short cut between the northern and southern hemispheres.

What is the ‘Rainbow Bridge’?

In fact, a fast track does exist, an alternative route via an “artificial radiation belt” arching through the upper atmosphere from Alaska to Australia. Devised under a U.S. Navy program that started in 1957, the ‘sky bridge’ is composed of fast-moving super-charged protons trapped inside a field line or ‘ring current’…a part of the Earth’s natural electromagnetic field.

The artificial beltway of ions is periodically recharged by the antennae array in Gakona, Alaska, known as HAARP, short for High-Altitude Auroral Research Project. After a half-century of official silence about the program, the Pentagon has recently acknowledged its creation as an anti-missile shield in a 2010 report from Defense Threat Reduction Agency.

The report confirms that, under orders from the Eisenhower administration, the Pentagon and U.S. intelligence agencies created at least two such electromagnetic arches in 1958 by detonating nuclear warheads at high-altitude:

Operation Hardtack, a series of 35 nuclear tests that included four successive high-altitude atomic explosions over Johnson Atoll in the Pacific, later supplemented by the Alaskan HAARP facility; and Operation Argus, a series of covert rocket-launched nuclear blasts over the South Atlantic, later refreshed by HAARP stations in Thule Airbase, Greenland, and the EISCAT array in Tromso, Norway.

These top-secret operations were intended to form shields of high-energy protons against Soviet ballistic missiles on the flanks of the North American continent. In early January this year, the ring current over the Pacific inadvertently served as a conduit for huge dosages of cesium, strontium and other radioactive protons to be transported into distant Australia. This “accidental” hijacking of HAARP, if repeated, could lead to the extinction of living creatures across Oceania and Southern Africa.

Beyond the Beach

Stanley Kramer’s classic film “On the Beach” (1959), depicting the end of human life following a nuclear war, assumed that it would take five months for radiation from north of the Equator to reach the last survivors in Australia. The script, based on a novel by Neville Shute, was much too optimistic. Fallout from the March 11 meltdown at Fukushima No.1 nuclear plant landed over Oceania within five weeks.

Even that is a snail’s pace compared with riding the HAARP-assisted electromagnetic field line.  Following the New Year earthquake in Japan, much more concentrated dosages of Fukushima particles were measured in Australia in a mere five days. What a difference technology makes! The cast of “On the Beach” Gregory Peck, Ava Gardner and Anthony Perkins ­ would have thought a sky bridge to be a fantasy out of science fiction, even though it was created just a year before the movie’s release.

Connect the Dots – Made in Fukushima

The alignment of HAARP with the Pacific Ring current in January results in roughly the following longitudinal positions:

  • HAARP facility, Gakona, Alaska ­ 172 degrees E
  • Johnson Atoll ­ 169 E
  • Caloundra-Brisbane ­ 153 E

With a short step back in time, it can be inferred that a meltdown started soon after the January 1 Izu earthquake, after damage was done to the cooling pools for the spent fuel rods atop Reactor 4. At some point between January 6 and 9, the heat was intense enough to trigger the release of a large burst of electrons from the melting fuel rods.

The lightweight negative-charged electrons were propelled northeastward by the Earth’s rotation and the jet stream. After traversing Alaska, some of those electrons were captured over the HAARP range, feeding into the electromagnetic sky bridge.

The heavier and slower protons, partly stripped of their electron shells, chased after the speedy negative charges and were thus also sucked up into the sky bridge. Within a few days, the remnant ionic charges over the Anchorage-Valdez-Fairbanks triangle were equalized, and the flow of protons into the sky bridge slowed dramatically. The radioactive particles resumed their movement toward negative-charged magnetic North Pole, ripping down the protective ozone layer.

At the other end of the Rainbow Bridge, heavier protons dropped out over land in Australia. Since land masses and protons carry a positive charge, magnetic repellance slowed their descent and spread the radiation over a wide area. Nonetheless, the concentration of radioactive protons was significant, measuring eight times higher than normal readings for the isolated region.

Meanwhile, the U.S. government has never issued a risk assessment on its high-altitude anti-missile shields, which include:

  • the threat of cancer due to fallout from nuclear explosions in the stratosphere;
  • adverse effects on the Earth’s electromagnetic field, which protects the atmosphere;
  • losses of satellites and destruction of property on the ground;
  • financial losses from program failure due with anti-radiation cloaking of missiles.

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