Underground And Undersea Bases. Part 3 of 3.
- From: "John Winston" <johnfw@xxxxxxxxx>
- Date: Tue, 22 May 2012 07:00:57 -0700
Subject: Underground And Undersea. Part 2. May 20,
This talks about the Channel Tunnel between Britian and France.
Then there is the Swedish underground m-litary facility at
Musk, a gargantuan naval base built underneath a mountain.
This includes not only the docks but repair factories, dining
rooms, and barracks. The hospital alone has over 1,000 beds.
By comparison, the famous underground facilities in
Cheyenne Mountain required the removal of 350,000 cubic
meters of stone; in Musk the engineers blasted out 1,500,000
cubic meters more if one includes the sub-seabed road that
leads to it.
The preceding gives just a flavor of what is out there or more
properly speaking, beneath us. The mi-itary utility for
underground construction is obvious. I recall years ago
studying the matter in the context of American Cold W-r
During the 1950s, motivated by a fear of Soviet missiles
striking American installations and cities, milit-ry planners
recognized the value of secure facilities deep underground.
Naturally, such planners did not want the locations of these
facilities to be made public, or even to be known at all. It
is widely understood that classified military installations
do exist, and that many of these must be underground.
Beyond that, however, very little is ever confirmed by
How extensive might these underground facilities be?
How deep? Are they connected by a series of s-cret
tunnels, perhaps crisscrossing the nation or the world?
Is it really possible to build permanent bases underground?
Under the ocean floor?
Without a doubt, having a sec-et base beneath the floor of,
say, the Pacific Ocean could be very useful. To our
common sense, however, the idea seems so outlandish as
to be laughable.
Yet, step by step, Richard Sa-der shows in this eye-opening
book that not only is such a feat well within the capabilities
of modern engineering and science, but was actively
planned and discussed by the U.S. N-vy more than four
Water electrolysis was advanced enough that it enabled
nu-lear submarines to remain submerged for many months
at a time. If you have a ready supply of oxygen and a source
of power say, a small nuc-ear power plant a base beneath
the ocean floor suddenly begins to seem feasible.
There are other interesting technologies at work here,
such as magnetic levitation (maglev) transport. Of course,
several substantial maglev systems are already in use for
public transport, most notably the German-built Transrapid
train in Shanghai, China. Interestingly, the primary challenge
to maglev technology is not in generating the magnetic power
to lift multi-ton trains off the ground. Rather, it is in
overcoming air drag, just like any other high speed train.
Intriguingly, this problem is most easily solved underground,
where partial vacuums can be created, thereby allowing
vast increases in transport speed. Speeds that could easily
surpass those of commercial airliners.
Short of breaking into a secure facility with a camcorder,
Richard Sau-er has done everything possible to piece
together one of the most amazing stories of our time. He
has analyzed thousands of pages of milit-ry records to
prove that plans were made to create massive underground
and undersea bases.
He has culled through the open literature related to
mining, construction, and transport to prove that the
relevant technologies have long been in place. He has
studied the statements of key public figures and
decision-makers, finding startling reve-ations buried
He has studied the U.S. b-ack budget and the
disappearance of billions indeed, trillions of dollars from
the U.S. f-deral system, pointing out that funding for
these programs would not be a problem. He has
interviewed many mili-ary insiders who have told him
that, yes indeed, such sec-et bases and tunnel
systems do exist.
One of the great treats in this book is Saud-r's
inclusion of a series of illustrations by former Nav-
artist Walter K-erschner. During the 1960s,
Ko-rschner was tasked by the N-vy to create
illustrations depicting its plans to build undersea bases.
Koe-schner emphasized to Sau-er that he never knew
whether those plans ever came to fruition. Of course,
as Sau-er points out, this is perfectly normal within
the compartmentalized world in which Koersc-ner
worked. Still, the plans were there, and they appear to
have been quite elaborate. Koe-schner's beautiful
illustrations enable us to understand so much better
just how undersea bases could, in fact, be built.
Finally, some of us may wonder whether there is a
connection in all this to the UFO mystery. Richard
S-uder addresses that question, too. Certainly,
underwater UFO accounts have been around for a
very long time. Are these instances in which people
have seen human technology? Or is there an alien
Sau-er confronts the issue with his characteristic care
in assembling his case, and fearlessness in presenting it.
This is now Richard Sau-er's fourth book that deals,
in some manner, with the topic of subterranean facilities.
All are noteworthy, but here he goes further deeper.
Saude-'s research is meticulous, his logic unassailable,
his passion compelling, his argument profound. Reading
through this tour de force will persuade any reasonable
mind that the official reality most of us are presented
with is essentially fictitious. Over many years, with
great m-ney and stealth, a substantial underground
infrastructure has been put into place, largely off the
grid from the rest of us, but extremely sophisticated.
Who is managing this? To what end?
Richard Saud-r encourages us to ask these questions,
and then to go further: to begin to find a way to learn
the truth and reclaim our world.
Richard M. Dol-n
Rochester, New York
December 5, 2009
John Winston. johnfw@xxxxxxxxx
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