January 17

Nuclear Reality: Chernobyl

Unless you have been there, or there is a reliable whistle blower source, you have no idea if it is true. The Media Lies.

What is really behind Chernobyl…?

We know the elite do not want to lose their control over us.  These types of… “accidents” do not truly happen as we are told by the main stream story tellers.  Though of course accidents could happen.  Chernobyl supposedly happened because a scientist who was told to turn the nuclear reactor down to 700 “forgot” and turned it down to 30.  Because we know how it is when you have a high risk job, you just forget what you are told to do-especially when you work at that level and are regimented by regulations and safety checks and double checking everything you do.  SO. The next day these super smart scientists, tried to heat up the reactor faster than was possible.  Nuclear material heats up slowly.  Surely these scientists would know this.   So another impossibility happened according to the official story- and they tried to rush the process that can not be rushed and then they proceeded to push their equipment further than it could go-which they also would be well aware of.  This resulted in the breaking of the equipment, destroying the reactor allowing it to leak and subsequently creating fire and toxic leakage.

Seems to be a lot of impossibilities to create such an event.  As we know, the elite do not work that way.  So what is the cover up?   Was it a set up?  The towns around Chernobyl, including the infamous Pripyat, were not informed of the disaster until 36 hours had passed. Then citizens of the area were given 2 hours to prepare their things to leave, told it was temporary of course.  For their health.  ha..ha..ha.. Many homes were torn down to rubble and buried. The rest were stripped down of everything, including heating appliances (anything that could be taken and sold by scavengers).  In an attempt to keep contamination down.

The government and media, controlled by the elite,  have to keep the public afraid of nuclear capabilities and realities, uneducated about what it actually is, and of course filled with propaganda and false flags to solidify that fear.  Like most things. Look at your feelings on matters: history, science, economics, etc. If you have an initial dread of these subjects it is likely because that is exactly what the elite have programmed society to feel towards these topics.  Then they are never looked into.  If certain topics are regarded as boring or too difficult for the average person to understand, THAT IS THE DECEPTION.  That is the government programming we have been given since we began school as children.  These topics are given to us to be boring, explained to us in the most complex way so we can not understand them, so we never ask questions, so we never seek the truth, and in the end we simply believe the lies and accept the education and knowledge we have as correct.

So let’s look into it.  The disaster killed 49 people almost immediately – almost all of them reactor staff and emergency workers.  Between 30 and 50 emergency workers died shortly afterwards from “acute radiation”.  Sounds similar to the NY Towers sudden deaths of emergency workers and witnesses.  Funny how in these events everyone involved ends up dead.

Table: Known Deaths due to Trauma and Radiation Sickness *From Wikipedia*
Official list
[Notes 1]
Name (Eng/Rus): Last, First Middle[Notes 2] Date, place of birth Date, place of death Cause of death/injury Occupation Description Official Recognition
Yes Akimov, Aleksandr Fyodorovich
Акимов, Александр Фёдорович
1953-05-06, Novosibirsk 1986-05-10, Moscow ARS; burns on 100% of body, estimated 15 grays (1,500 rad) dose. Unit #4 shift leader A senior reactor operator, at the controls in the control room at the time of the explosion; received fatal dose during attempts to restart feedwater flow into the reactor. Ukraine’s Order For Courage of third degree[17][21]
Yes Baranov, Anatoly Ivanovich
Баранов, Анатолий Иванович
1953-06-13, Tsyurupynsk, Kherson, Ukrainian SSR 1986-05-20, Moscow ARS senior electrical engineer Managed generators during emergency, preventing fire spread through the generator hall. Ukraine’s Order For Courage of third degree; Soviet Union’s Order of the October Revolution[17][21]
Yes Brazhnik, Vyacheslav Stepanovych
Бражник, Вячеслав Степанович
1957-05-03, Atbasar, Tselinograd, Kazakh SSR 1986-05-14 ARS senior turbine machinist operator In the turbine hall at the moment of explosion. Received fatal dose (over 1000 rad) during firefighting and stabilizing the turbine hall, died in Moscow hospital. Irradiated by a piece of fuel lodged on a nearby transformer of turbogenerator 7 during manual opening of the turbine emergency oil drain valves. Ukraine’s Order For Courage of third degree;[17] Soviet Union’s Order of the Badge of Honor.[21]
Yes Degtyarenko, Viktor Mykhaylovych
Дегтяренко, Виктор Михайлович
1954-08-10, Ryazan, Russian SFSR 1986-05-19, Moscow ARS reactor operator Close to the pumps at the moment of explosion.[22] face scalded by steam or hot water.[23] Ukraine’s Order For Courage of third degree;[17] Soviet Union’s Order of the Badge of Honor.[21]
Dyatlov, Anatoly Stepanovich
Дятлов, Анатолий Степанович
1931-03-03, Atamanovo, Krasnoyarsk, Russian SFSR 1995-12-13, Kiev, Ukraine heart failure, possibly[dubious ] a delayed[clarification needed] consequence of his CHNPP and previous exposures[citation needed] Deputy chief engineer of the Power Plant Nikolai Fomin’s assistant; supervised the test, present in the control room at the moment of explosion. Sustained about 550 rads of radiation when surveying the reactor damage from the outside with Nikolai Gorbachenko; radiation burns on face, right hand, legs. After the disaster, stripped of Communist Party membership, arrested in August 1986, spent 5 years in a labor camp.
Hanzhuk, Nikolai Aleksandrovich
Ганжук, Николай Александрович
1960-06-26 1986-10-02, Chernobyl NPP helicopter crash helicopter pilot Helicopter crewman tasked with helping to extinguish the reactor fire with a clay load airdrop, crashed above the reactor. However, the crash was not directly related to radiation exposure, as it is obvious from the crash video[24] In which, the helicopter’s rotor had hit a construction cable.
Yes Ignatenko, Vasyli Ivanovych
Игнатенко, Василий Иванович
1961-03-13, Sperizhe, Gomel, Byelorussian SSR 1986-05-13, Moscow ARS squad commander, 6th Paramilitary Fire/Rescue Unit, Pripyat, Kiev Chief Sergeant, first crew on the reactor roof. Received fatal dose during attempt to extinguish the roof and the reactor core fire. He was survived by his pregnant wife Lyudmilla. Her child died shortly after birth due to a heart failure and a cirrhosis of the liver, caused by contamination.[25] Hero of Ukraine with Order of the Gold Star; Cross for Courage; The Soviet Union’s Order of the Red Banner.[21]
Yes Ivanenko, Yekaterina Alexandrovna
Иваненко, Екатерина Александровна
1932-09-11, Nezhihov, Gomel, Byelorussian SSR 1986-05-26, Moscow ARS security guard Guarded a gate opposite to the Block 4, stayed on duty for the entire night until morning.[26] Soviet Union’s Order of the Red Banner.[21]
Yes Khodemchuk, Valery Ilyich
Ходемчук, Валерий Ильич
1951-03-24, Krapyvnya, Ivankov, Kyiv, Ukrainian SSR 1986-04-26, Chernobyl NPP unknown, likely explosion trauma senior operator, main circulating pump, reactor 4 Stationed in the southern main circulating pumps engine room, likely killed immediately; body never found, likely buried under the wreckage of the steam separator drums. Has a memorial sign in the Reactor 4 building. Ukraine’s Order For Courage of third degree.[17]
Khrystych, Leonid Ivanovych
Христич, Леонид Иванович
1953-02-28 1986-10-02, Chernobyl NPP helicopter crash helicopter pilot Helicopter crewman tasked with helping to extinguish the reactor fire with a clay load airdrop, crashed above the reactor. However, crash was not directly related to radiation exposure, as it is obvious from crash video [24] that helicopter rotor hit a construction cable.
Yes Kibenok, Viktor Mykolayovych
Кибенок, Виктор Николаевич
1963-02-17, Sirohozskoho, Kherson, Ukrainian SSR 1986-05-11, Moscow ARS Head guard, 6th Paramilitary Fire/Rescue Unit, Pripyat, Kiev Lieutenant, leader of the second unit, fighting fires in the reactor department, separator room, and the central hall. Soviet Union’s Hero of the Soviet Union and the Order of Lenin, by decree of the Presidium of the Supreme Soviet of the USSR on September 25, 1986.[21]
Yes Konoval, Yuriy Ivanovych
Коновал, Юрий Иванович
1942-01-01, Ust-Pier, Altai ASSR 1986-05-28, Moscow ARS electrician Managed machinery and fought fires in the 4th and 5th block. Ukraine’s Order For Courage of third degree;[17] Soviet Union’s Badge of Honor.[21]
Yes Kudryavtsev, Aleksandr Gennadiyevych
Кудрявцев, Александр Геннадиевич
1957-12-11, Kirov, Russian SSR 1986-05-14, Moscow ARS Reactor Control Chief Engineer candidate Present in the control room at the moment of explosion; received fatal dose of radiation during attempt to manually lower the control rods as he looked directly to the open reactor core. Ukraine’s Order For Courage of third degree.[17]
Yes Kurguz, Anatoly Kharlampiyovych
Кургуз, Анатолий Харлампиевич
1957-06-12, Unechskoho, Bryansk, Russian SSR 1986-05-12, Moscow ARS senior reactor operator, central hall Scalded by radioactive steam entering his control room at the epicenter of the explosion, he helped rescue personnel; his colleague, Oleg Genrikh, survived. USSR’s Order of Lenin; Ukraine’s Cross for Courage.[21]
Yes Lelechenko, Aleksandr Grigoryevich
Лелеченко, Александр Григорьевич
1938-07-26, Lubensky, Poltava, Ukrainian SSR 1986-05-07, Kiev, Ukrainian SSR ARS, 25 Gy (2,500 rad) deputy chief of the electrical shop Former Leningrad power plant electrical shop shift leader[27] at the central control room with Kukhar; at the moment of explosion just arrived to the block 4 control room;[28] in order to spare his younger colleagues a radiation exposure he himself went through radioactive water and debris three times to switch off the electrolyzers and the feed of hydrogen to the generators, then tried to supply voltage to feedwater pumps. USSR’s Order of Lenin, the title of Hero of Ukraine on awarding of the Order of the Gold Star; Ukraine’s Cross for Courage.[21]
Yes Lopatyuk, Viktor Ivanovich
Лопатюк, Виктор Иванович
1960-08-22, Lilov, Kyiv, Ukrainian SSR 1986-05-17, Moscow ARS electrician Received a fatal dose while switching off the electrolyzer.[29] USSR’s Order of Lenin; Ukraine’s Cross for Courage.[21]
Yes Luzganova, Klavdia Ivanovna
Лузганова, Клавдия Ивановна
1927-05-09 1986-07-31, Moscow ARS, estimated 6 grays (600 rad) exposure security guard[19] Guarded the construction site of the spent fuel storage building about 200 meters from Block 4.[26] Soviet Union’s Order of the Red Banner.[21]
Yes Novyk, Aleksandr Vasylyovych
Новик, Александр Васильевич
1961-08-11, Dubrovytsky, Rivne, Ukrainian SSR 1986-07-26, Moscow ARS turbine equipment machinist-inspector Received fatal dose (over 10 grays (1,000 rad)) during firefighting and stabilizing the turbine hall. Irradiated by a piece of fuel lodged on a nearby transformer of the turbo-generator 7 during attempts to call the control room. Ukraine’s Order For Courage of third degree[17]
Orlov, Ivan Lukych
Орлов, Иван Лукич
1945-01-10 1986-05-13 ARS physicist Received fatal dose during attempts to restart feedwater flow into the reactor.
Orlov, Varsinian
Орлов, Варсиниан
 ?  ? ARS local physician Orlov treated firefighters at the disaster site for three hours in the morning before being sent to the Moscow hospital where all his patients were headed.[9]
Yes Perchuk, Kostyantyn Grigorovich
Перчук, Константин Григорьевич
1952-11-23, Magadan, Kolyma, Russian SSR 1986-05-20, Moscow ARS turbine operator, senior engineer In the turbine hall at the moment of explosion; received fatal dose (over 10 grays (1,000 rad)) during firefighting and stabilizing the turbine hall. Irradiated by a piece of fuel lodged on a nearby transformer of the turbo-generator 7 during manual opening of the turbine emergency oil drain valves. Ukraine’s Order For Courage of third degree;[17]
Yes Perevozchenko, Valery Ivanovich
Перевозченко, Валерий Иванович
1947-05-06, Starodub, Bryansk, Russian SSR 1986-06-13, Moscow ARS foreman, reactor section Received fatal dose of radiation during attempt to locate and rescue Khodemchuk and others, and manually lower the control rods; together with Kudryavtsev and Proskuryakov he looked directly to the open reactor core, suffering radiation burns on side and back. Made extra efforts to save fellow crew. Ukraine’s Order For Courage of third degree.[17]
Popov, Georgi Illiaronovich
Попов, Георгий Илларионович
1940-02-21 1986-06-13 ARS Employee of the Kharkiv “Turboatom” plant (a NPP subcontractor) Vibration specialist, mobile truck-based laboratory at Turbine 8; assisted in holding the turbine room fires in check.[12]
Yes Pravik, Vladimir Pavlovych
Правик, Владимир Павлович
1962-06-13, Chernobyl, Kiev, Ukrainian SSR 1986-05-11, Moscow ARS Head Guard, 2nd paramilitary fire brigade, Chernobyl NPP Lieutenant, leader of the first crew on the reactor roof, repeatedly visited the reactor and the roof of Unit C at Level 71 to supervise the firefighting; received fatal dose during attempt to extinguish the roof and the reactor core. His eyes are said to have been turned from brown to blue by the intensity of the radiation.[14] Named a Hero of the Soviet Union with the awarding of the Order of Lenin, by decree of the Presidium of the Supreme Soviet of the USSR on September 25, 1986.[21]
Yes Proskuryakov, Viktor Vasilyevich
Проскуряков, Виктор Васильович
1955-04-09, Svobodnyj, Amur, Russian SSR 1986-05-17, Moscow ARS Reactor Control Chief Engineer candidate Present in the control room at the moment of explosion; received fatal dose of radiation during attempt to manually lower the control rods as he looked directly onto the open reactor core and suffered 100% radiation burns. Ukraine’s Order For Courage of third degree;[17] Soviet Union’s Order of Courage.[21]
Savenkov, Vladimir Ivanovych
Савенков, Владимир Иванович
1958-02-15 1986-05-21 ARS Employee of the Kharkiv “Turboatom” plant (a NPP subcontractor) Vibration specialist, mobile truck-based laboratory at Turbine 8; first one to become sick; buried in Kharkiv in a lead coffin.[12]
Yes Shapovalov, Anatoliy Ivanovych
Шаповалов, Анатолий Иванович
1941-04-06, Kirovograd, Ukrainian SSR 1986-05-19, Moscow ARS electrician Fought fires and managed electrical equipment. Ukraine’s Order For Courage of third degree;[17] USSR’s Order of Friendship of Peoples.[21]
Yes Shashenok, Vladimir Nikolaevich
Шашенок, Владимир Николаевич
1951-04-21, Schucha Dam, Chernihiv, Ukrainian SSR 1986-04-26, Kyiv thermal and radiation burns, trauma Employee of the “Atomenergonaladka” (Chernobyl startup and adjustment company, a NPP subcontractor), adjuster of automatic systems Stationed in Room 604, found unconscious and pinned down under a fallen beam, with broken spine, broken ribs, deep thermal and radiation burns. He died in the hospital without regaining consciousness. Ukraine’s Order For Courage of third degree; USSR’s Order of Courage.[21]
Shevchenko, Volodimir Mikitovich
Шевченко, Владимир Никитич
1929-12-23 1987-03-29 Cancer, complications of ARS[citation needed][dubious ] Ukrainian cameraman A filmmaker who took much of the iconic footage of the early days in recovering from the Chernobyl disaster.[30] He filmed the famous clip of the helicopter crash when it clipped a guy wire while dropping sand on the open reactor; see Hanzhuk, Nikolai Aleksandrovich above. See a video of his work at.[31]
Yes Sitnikov, Anatoly Andreyevich
Ситников, Анатолий Андреевич
1940-01-20, Voskresenka, Primorye, Russian SSR 1986-05-30, Moscow ARS deputy chief operational engineer, physicist Received fatal dose (about 1500 roentgen), mostly to the head after being sent by Nikolai Fomin to survey the reactor hall and peek at the reactor from the roof of Unit C. USSR’s Order of Lenin; Ukraine’s Cross for Courage.[21]
Yes Telyatnikov, Leonid Petrovich
Телятников, Леонид Петрович
1951-01-25, Vvedenka, Kustanai, Kazakh SSR 2004-12-02, Kyiv died of cancer 18 years after receiving an estimated 4 grays (400 rad) dose. Head of the 2nd paramilitary fire brigade, Chernobyl NPP Chief of the power plant fire department. Coordinated all fire fighting efforts. After Chernobyl, he stayed with the Soviet internal force, and later the Ukraine internal forces, retired a general in 1995. Hero of the Soviet Union with the awarding the Order of Lenin by decree of the Presidium of the Supreme Soviet of the USSR on September 25, 1986; Ukraine’s Cross for Courage.[21]
Yes Tishchura, Vladimir Ivanovych
Тищура, Владимир Иванович
1959-12-15, North Station, Leningrad, Russian SSR 1986-05-10, Moscow ARS senior firefighter, 6th Paramilitary Fire/Rescue Unit, Pripyat, Kiev Sergeant, Kibenok’s unit, fighting fires in the reactor department, separator room, and the central hall. Hero of Ukraine on awarding the Order of the Gold Star; Ukraine’s Cross for Courage; USSR’s Order of Red Banner.[21]
Yes Titenok, Nikolai Ivanovych
Титенок, Николай Иванович
1962-12-05, Mykolaivka, Kyiv, Ukrainian SSR 1986-05-16, Moscow external and internal radiation burns, blistered heart firefighter, 6th Paramilitary Fire/Rescue Unit, Pripyat, Kiev Chief Sergeant, Kibenok’s unit, fighting fires in the reactor department, separator room, and the central hall; received fatal dose during attempt to extinguish the roof and the reactor core. Hero of Ukraine on awarding the Order of the Gold Star; Ukraine’s Cross for Courage; USSR’s Order of Red Banner.[21]
Yes Toptunov, Leonid Fedorovych
Топтунов, Леонид Федорович
1960-08-16, Mykolaivka, Burinskiy, Sumy, Russian SSR 1986-05-14, Moscow ARS Senior Reactor Control Chief Engineer In the control room at the reactor control panel at the moment of explosion, with Akimov; received fatal dose during attempts to restart feedwater flow into the reactor. Ukraine’s Order For Courage of the third degree.[17]
Yes Vashchuk, Nikolai Vasilievich
Ващук, Николай Васильевич
1959-06-05, Haicheng, Zhitomir, Ukrainian SSR 1986-05-14, Moscow ARS Squad commander, 6th Paramilitary Fire/Rescue Unit, Pripyat, Kiev A sergeant in Kibenok’s unit, he fought fires in the reactor department, separator room, and the central hall. Hero of Ukraine with the Order of the Gold Star.[21]
Yes Vershynin, Yuriy Anatoliyovych
Вершинин, Юрий Анатольевич
1959-05-22, Zuyevskaya, Kirov, Russian SSR 1986-07-21, Moscow ARS Turbine equipment machinist-inspector In the turbine hall at the moment of explosion; received over 10 Gy (1,000 rad) dose during firefighting and stabilizing the turbine hall. Irradiated by a piece of fuel lodged on a nearby transformer of the turbogenerator 7 during attempts to call the control room. Ukraine’s Order For Courage of third degree;[17] Soviet Union’s Order of the Badge of Honor.[21]
Vorobyov, Volodymyr Kostyantynovych
Воробьёв, Владимир Костантинович
1956-03-21 1986-10-02, Chernobyl NPP helicopter crash helicopter crew Helicopter crewman tasked with helping to extinguish the reactor fire with a clay load airdrop, crashed above the reactor. However, crash was not directly related to radiation exposure, as it is obvious from crash video [24] that helicopter rotor hit a construction cable.
Yunhkind, Oleksandr Yevhenovych
Юнхкинд, Олександр Евхновйч
1958-04-15 1986-10-02, Chernobyl NPP helicopter crash helicopter crew Helicopter crewman tasked with helping to extinguish the reactor fire with a clay load airdrop, crashed above the reactor. However, crash was not directly related to radiation exposure, as it is obvious from crash video [24] that helicopter rotor hit a construction cable.
  • May 8, 1986. The Health Ministry of the Soviet Union has approved new acceptable levels of radiation to which the public can be exposed and that are 10 times higher than former levels. In special cases, levels up to 50 times higher than former levels are acceptable.
  • June 23, 1986. Report on the possibility of returning children and pregnant women to areas with radiation levels within the range of 2 millirems per hour to 5 millirems per hour. (note: U.S. government sets the maximum allowable exposure of an adult working with radioactive material at fewer than 6,000 millirems per year and recommends that human fetuses be exposed to no more than 50 millirems per month.)
  • Resolution of the Politburo of the CPSU Central Committee on May 8, 1986. Minutes recorded by Comrade V.S. Murakhovsky. … When slaughtering livestock and pigs, it has been found that their meat can be made fit for consumption by washing the stomachs with water and removing the lymph nodes.
    • Addendum. Distribute meat contaminated by radiation as widely as possibly throughout the country and use it in a ratio of 1:10 with normal meat to make sausage, canned and processed meat.

Many people live and work in the “restricted zone” today.  Many who live there continued living off the land.  Today research laboratories and security forces are the main businesses running in the restricted area.

News Report From April 28, 1986: 

Some truth here…

When looking for statistics on events like these, the important thing to keep in mind is this: Statistics are kept by government and elite controlled organizations.  Most of them are not detailed or thorough as they are not combined (typically) with other studies etc.  Plus, you must realize the wording they use to draw your focus from relevant facts.  Radiation, like a dust, travels in water, on the wind, and is easily shaken off of your clothes and skin – causing you no harm whatsoever.  Ingested, it becomes a different story.  In the case of Chernobyl, the Russian Medical Radiation Monitoring Register at an international forum in Vienna, Austria, 20 years after the disaster.   Cancer is heightened in children of these types of events, typically because of failure to take specific measures.  200 out of the 400 cases of thyroid carcinoma monitored by medical staff in the regions that were affected the hardest by Chernobyl were attributed to the disaster.  This would be due to the people eating food grown in that area and drinking milk and water from that area-infected by radioactive Iodine.  Iodine affects the thyroid-it is very delicate and you have to take extreme care. However, with proper care, thyroid problems are fixable – and 90% of thyroid cancer from Chernobyl was cured-because of proper care.

As WHO wrote in a 2006 report:  “A large increase in the incidence of thyroid cancer has occurred among people who were young children and adolescents at the time of the accident and lived in the most contaminated areas of Belarus, the Russian Federation and Ukraine. This was due to the high levels of radioactive iodine released from the Chernobyl reactor in the early days after the accident. Radioactive iodine was deposited in pastures eaten by cows who then concentrated it in their milk which was subsequently drunk by children. This was further exacerbated by a general iodine deficiency in the local diet causing more of the radioactive iodine to be accumulated in the thyroid. Since radioactive iodine is short lived, if people had stopped giving locally supplied contaminated milk to children for a few months following the accident, it is likely that most of the increase in radiation-induced thyroid cancer would not have resulted.

5 years later…after doing everything it could to cover up the disaster, legal help was finally provided for the affected citizens.

– the law of the Belarusian SSR: “On the Social Security of CitizensAffected by the Catastrophe at the Chernobyl NPP” (12 February 1991);
– the law of the Ukrainian SSR “On the Status and Social Security of Citizens Affected by the Accident at the Chernobyl NPP”;
– the laws of the Russian Federation “On the Social Security of Citizens Affected by Radiation in Consequence of the Accident at the Chernobyl NPP” and “On the Social Security of Citizens Who Suffered in Consequence of the Chernobyl Catastrophe” (12 May 1991). more here.

“For comparison, the high radiation dose a patient typically receives from one whole body computer tomography (CT) scan is approximately equivalent to the total dose accumulated in 20 years by the residents of the low contaminated areas following the Chernobyl accident.”

 Just as the media uses photo shopped pictures to drive fear about “mutated animals and children”. The sad reality is most people actually believe these things can happen in reality.  Hilarious. Media Lies. Nothing they tell you is true. It is far too easy to create anything on video, audio, picture. Stop believing what you are told. The International Commission on Radiological Protection and other organizations have never been able to find or register any genetic mutations connected with radiation.  Just like the “zika creates a deformed baby” is a total lie, so is the radiation scare. The governments have used nuclear disasters to depopulate, to take land by forcing people to relocate, more control, etc. etc. as we have stated before.

Chernobyl, 29 April, 1986 was one nuclear mishap in a long line of decades of nuclear disasters in that same area under the Soviet Union.  One “oddly” similar, happened on 29 September 1957.  There was also an explosion at Mayak nuclear plant. Similarly evacuation of 22 villages took place, just as with Chernobyl, putting more restricted zones in place and leveling more towns. The USSR did not have much in the way of nuclear safety in place and much was kept hidden-and still is today-from that time.

Perhaps Chernobyl was just an epic oopsie by a workforce of “mentally deficient” scientists…or maybe there is more here.  Like everything else.  We know how the elite loved to study how the A-bomb terror fest went, as well as the effects of the poisons they put into the air.  However they were only able to study short term high dose effects of those toxins.  Perhaps they wanted a low and slow study for their nazi human experiments. Just keep in mind, nothing is ever what it seems.  Sadly it is difficult to get soviet documents, so we will continue our research into this and post more in the future.

But if we look on, take a step back.  The secret military base Duga-3 was located next to the Chernobyl plant and it is said the disaster may have been set-up to cover-up a military leaders continued failure. This base is home to a gigantic radar detection system and weather modification station-like HAARP.  It is because the leader could not get this working properly that it is suggested he created the disaster at Chernobyl to keep himself from coming under fire.

Where does the truth lie?  We must dig deeper still..

More to read:

“The Chernobyl power plant was blown up by a foreign agent! Department of Nuclear Energy, Science Academy with its research and design institutes were not ready for such an unexpected disaster. Chernobyl nuclear holocaust was not an accident. Nuclear reactors have high level of reliability proved by a number of tests. Water pumps of primary and back up cooling systems could not have been simultaneously disabled. The picture of blown up reactor was taken too opportunely by the U.S. satellite that was “accidentally” on the proper orbit above the 4th block at that very time. Logically analyzed facts and developments of “cold war” in 50th show Chernobyl catastrophe was not an accident. That was a full scale sabotage of the century, which resulted in breakdown of the USSR economic basis and “soviet” socialist system in general. The adversaries of the USSR made an effective use of the negligence and incompetence of the government headed by Gorbachev along with the lack of sufficient control of restricted areas.” – V. Baranov, Former Chief Of Staff Deputy For Special Zone Forces in Chernobyl nuclear power plant area retired colonel.

 

Immediately after the accident thousands of machines and equipment were brought in from all parts of Soviet Union to clean the reactor buildings and surrounding areas. The clean up lasted for many months and later many machines used in the operation near the reactor had to be buried deep underground along with the fire engines that initially came to put out the fires…  Abandoned here are more than 1600 military helicopters, tanks, military armored personal carriers, bulldozers and many other military equipment along with civilian buses, tankers, trucks, fire engines and emergency vehicles…No one knows for sure where they disappeared, but one thing is for sure, these irradiated machines pose a big health hazard for everyone trying to use them as scrap metal or even be located in the vicinity of these machines...more here.

A good history here.

Chernobyl Illuminati Card.

As our environment is therefore naturally radioactive, the question becomes: How much additional radiation is too much?

More on radiation.  And more…its a scam…

Nuclear truth-it is fear porn.

The Mainstream Story:


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Posted January 17, 2017 by admin in category "DisInfo", "Politics

2 COMMENTS :

    1. By admin (Post author) on

      Thank you! More to come, this topic is huge for sure, but glad this brief look on it helps!!

      Reply

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