The European Missile Defense System has got to be one of the most insidious US perpetrated acts of deception ever concealed in the history of misleading mankind. Europe is being hoodwinked by Uncle Sam [Satin] again – and this time, unlike WWII, it could cost them the whole of Europe.
The Aegis Missile Defense System is not only being designed for defensive purposes, but for the far more sinister plot of offensive preemption aimed at intercontinental ballistic missiles [ICBMs] during the boost-phase of their deployment, or even prior to, as they sit disengaged in the ground, according to John R Bolton’s nephew, Greg T Dixon, a Masonic High school friend and informant deeply connected with Freemasonry.
Before one can fully understand what I was told by Dixon, it is important that you have a full understanding of the Missile Defense System, particularly the boost-phase aspect of this missile defense. The boost-phase is when the very large and destructive intercontinental ballistic missile (ICBM) is just leaving its launch site near the ground.
National missile defense
NMD is a generic term for a type of missile defense intended to shield an entire country against incoming missiles, such as intercontinental ballistic missile (ICBMs) or other ballistic missiles. Interception might be by anti-ballistic missiles or directed-energy weapons such as lasers. Interception might occur near the launch point (boost-phase), during flight through space (mid-course-phase), or during atmospheric descent (terminal-phase).
Several airborne systems are being examined, which would then be utilized by the US Air Force. One major object of study is a boost-phase defense, meaning a system to intercept missiles while they are in their boost-phase. One potential system for this use might be an airborne laser, being tested on the Boeing YAL-1 which was later canceled. (Other ideas are also being studied ).
Or was it? Could this be what brought down the Twin Towers on 911?
As of 2009, the only anti-ballistic missile defense system with a boost-phase capability is the Aegis Ballistic Missile Defense System. There are several benefits to a sea-based boost-phase system, as it is fully mobile and has greater security by operating in international waters.
Ground-based interceptor missiles
One major component is Ground-Based Midcourse Defense (GMD), consisting of ground-based interceptor missiles and radar in the United States in Alaska, which would intercept incoming warheads in space. A limited number of interceptor missiles (about 10) are operational as of 2006. These would possibly be later augmented by mid-course SM-3 interceptors fired from Navy ships. Currently some GMD missiles are located at Vandenberg AFB in California. The Missile Defense Agency hopes to have 30 operational missiles.
Officially, the final deployment goal is the “C3” phase, intended to counter tens of complex warheads from two GMD locations utilizing 200 ABMs “or more”. The system design permits further expansion and upgrades beyond the C3 level.
200 “or more” Anti Ballistic Missiles (ABMs) are a hell of a lot, particularly if they are equipped with nuclear tipped interceptors (NTIs). In Fact, they could also be used offensively to strike ICBMs right where they sit, or in their deployment stage, during boost-phase, could they not?
Thus adding another dimension to the feasibility of successfully preempting an outright unprovoked inhalation of Russia, China or any other nuclear weaponized State they deem a threat to their Global dominance, simply by hitting them with their proverbial “pants down” and their ICBMs still in the ground, or in boost-phase, consequently giving the Satanists considerably much more bang or their buck!
And exactly what Dixon explained to me they are planning on using them for… i.e. the boost-phase, not the mid-course-phase as they claim, big difference here. Looks like its back to the USSR for more Cold War… and at the expense of our hard-earned tax dollars no-less.
Aegis Ballistic Missile Defense System
A major component is a ship-based system, the Aegis Ballistic Missile Defense System. This was given major new importance by President Obama in September 2009, when he announced plans to scrap the plans for a missile defense site in Poland, in favor of missile defense systems located on US Navy warships.
In 2009, several US Navy ships were fitted with SM-3 missiles to serve this function, which complements the Patriot systems already deployed by American units. Also, warships of Japan and Australia have been given weapons and technology to enable them to participate in the American defense plan as well.
On November 12, 2009, the Missile Defense Agency announced that six additional US Navy destroyers would be upgraded to participate in the program. In fiscal 2012, USS Carney (DDG-64), USS Ross (DDG-71), and USS Donald Cook (DDG-75) will be upgraded. USS Cole (DDG-67), USS McFaul (DDG-74) and USS Porter (DDG-78) will be upgraded in fiscal 2013. The goal of the program is to have 21 ships upgraded by the end of 2010; 24 in 2012; and 27 around 2013.
Again, according to Dixon, the Aegis BMDS is aiming its nuclear tipped interceptor warheads at the boost-phase deployment, not mid-course-phase deployment as they claim! And it appears that they no longer need a land base either.
Program planning, goals and discussions
On 16 December 2002 President George W. Bush signed National Security Presidential Directive 23 which outlined a plan to begin deployment of operational ballistic missile defense systems by 2004. The following day the U.S. formally requested from the UK and Denmark use of facilities in Fylingdales, England, and Thule, Greenland, respectively, as a part of the NMD program. The projected cost of the program for the years 2004 to 2009 will be $53 billion, making it the largest single line in The Pentagon‘s budget.
In 2002, NMD was changed to Ground-Based Midcourse Defense (GMD), to differentiate it from other missile defense programs, such as space-based, sea-based, and defense targeting the boost-phase and the reentry phase (see flight phases)
Simply an anecdotal definition, do we really know what they are doing?
The 54.553748°N 16.620255°E Ustka-Wicko base of the Polish Army is mentioned as a possible site of US missile interceptors. Russia objects; its suspension of the Treaty on Conventional Armed Forces in Europe may be related.
Russia threatened to place short-range nuclear missiles on the Russia’s border with NATO if the United States refuses to abandon plans to deploy 10 interceptor missiles and a radar in Poland and the Czech Republic.
In April 2007, Putin warned of a new Cold War if the Americans deployed the shield in Central Europe. Putin also said that Russia is prepared to abandon its obligations under a Nuclear Forces Treaty of 1987 with the United States.
Multilateral and international participation
Several aspects of the defense program have either sought or achieved participation and assistance from other nations. Several foreign navies are participating in the Aegis Ballistic Missile Defense, including Japan and Australia.
Also, the United States has considered establishing radar sites and missile sites in other nations as part of the Ground-Based Midcourse Defense. A missile defense site in Poland received much media attention when it was cancelled in favor of the Aegis BMD. A radar site in the United Kingdom is being upgraded, and another one is being built in Greenland. Other countries have contributed technological developments and various locations.
According to Dixon, the Radar used with the Aegis Missile Defense System emits UHF frequencies with skin cancer causing side-effects on populations residing near these Ballistic Missile Defense facilities Base Sites. And, is part of “their” over-all plan of attack on the plebs of Europe, and any other host country willing to be “defended” by the Aegis Missile Defense System [more on this subject below].
Missile defense sites in Central Europe
Main article: NATO missile defense system
Previously, a controversial initiative existed for placing GMD missile defense installations in Central Europe, namely in Poland and Czech Republic. As a result of strong Russian opposition, the plan has been abandoned in favor of Aegis-class missile defense based in the Black Sea and eventually in Romania.
In February 2007, the US started formal negotiations with Poland and Czech Republic concerning placement of a site of Ground-Based Midcourse Defense System. The announced objective was to protect most of Europe from long-range missile strikes from Iran.
Public opinion in both countries opposed: 57% of Poles disagreed, while 21% supported the plans; in Czech Republic it was 67% versus 15%. More than 130,000 Czechs signed a petition for a referendum about the base, which is by far the largest citizen initiative (Ne základnám – No to Bases) since the Velvet Revolution.
The Ustka–Wicko base of the Polish Army was mentioned as a possible site of 10 American interceptor missiles. Russia objected; its suspension of the Treaty on Conventional Armed Forces in Europe may be related. Putin warned of a possible new Cold War. Russia threatened to place short-range nuclear missiles on its border with NATO if the United States refused to abandon the plan.
A radar and tracking system site placement was agreed with the Czech Republic. After long negotiations, on August 20 2008, US Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice and Poland’s Foreign Minister Radoslaw Sikorski signed in Warsaw the “Agreement Between the Government of the United States of America and the Government of the Republic of Poland Concerning the Deployment of Ground-Based Ballistic Missile Defense Interceptors in the Territory of the Republic of Poland”, a deal that would implement the missile defense system in Polish territory.
Russia warned Poland that it is exposing itself to attack—even a nuclear one—by accepting U.S. missile interceptors on its soil. Gen. Anatoly Nogovitsyn the deputy chief of staff of Russia’s armed forces said “Poland, by deploying (the system) is exposing itself to a strike — 100 percent”.
On September 18, 2009, Russian Prime Minister Putin decided to welcome Obama’s plans for stationing American Aegis defense warships in the Black Sea. The deployment occurred the same month, consisting of warships equipped with the Aegis RIM-161 SM-3 missile system, which complements the Patriot missile systems already deployed by American units.
On February 4, 2010, Romania agreed to host the SM-3 missiles starting in 2015. However, once USS Monterey was actually deployed to the Black Sea the Russian Foreign Ministry issued a statement voicing concern about the deployment.
As of boost-phase interceptions, these would be desired as an initial layer of defense. It is the only layer that can cost-effectively destroy MIRV missiles.
Currently only the Aegis has a possible boost-phase capability, but—in the case of the SM-2—it needs to be within 40 km of a launch point. This is acceptable for submarine launched ballistic missiles (SLBMs), but not likely for land-based intercontinental ballistic missiles (ICBMs).
Boost-phase defense against solid-fueled ICBMs
Boost-phase defense is significantly harder against the current solid-fueled ICBMs, because their boost phase is shorter. Current solid-fueled ICBMs include Russian Topol, and Chinese DF-31 and DF-41, along with the US Minuteman and Trident.
There is no theoretical perspective for economically viable boost-phase defense against the latest solid-fueled ICBMs, no matter if it would be ground-based missiles, space-based missiles, or airborne laser (ABL).
Boost-phase defense against older ICBMs
A ground-based boost-phase defense might be possible, if the goals were somewhat limited: to counter older liquid-fuel propelled ICBMs, and to counter simple solid-propellant missiles launched from “easier” locations (such as North Korea).
Using orbital launchers to provide a reliable boost-phase defense against liquid-fueled ICBMs is not likely, as it was found to require at least 700 large interceptors in orbit. Using two or more interceptors per target, or countering solid fueled missiles, would require many more orbital launchers.
The old Brilliant Pebbles project—although it did not apply to the boost phase—estimated the number at 4,000 smaller orbital launchers.
Aegis Missile Defense System Radar
Dixon said the radar embedded within the Aegis Missile Defense System causes skin cancer [melanoma] in populations that are close to its base source. Dixon also explained how FM radio causes cancerous melanoma in populations that live close to its broadcast towers, as well as from the reception antennas in homes and car stereo systems.
Dixon explained that along with the Aegis Missile Defense System Radar and the FM radio frequency, some UHF channels, particularly channel 55, also emit the same cancerous radio waves into the atmosphere, especially at the transmission and reception areas. And how the elites know this and want to “capitalize” on its cancerous effects by placing A radar and tracking system site in the Czech Republic. They also were offering wireless television to unsuspecting subscribers on the UHF channel 55 wavelength.
Dixon explained how these three [above] frequencies are similar to the frequencies found in microwave ovens and cell phones – all of which can cause cancerous melanoma in people who have prolonged exposure.
In the late 1950s, several systems to add stereo to FM radio were considered by the FCC. Included were systems from 14 proponents including Crosley, Halstead, Electrical and Musical Industries, Ltd (EMI), Zenith, and General Electric. The individual systems were evaluated for their strengths and weaknesses during field tests in Uniontown, Pennsylvania using KDKA-FM in Pittsburgh as the originating station.
The GE and Zenith systems, so similar that they were considered theoretically identical, were formally approved by the FCC in April 1961 as the standard stereo FM broadcasting method in the USA and later adopted by most other countries.
We can see by the chart below how malignant melanoma cancers drastically increased right after the inception of FM radio in 1961 [click to enlarge]:
Again, along with FM radio frequencies, UHF channel 55, microwaves and cell phone frequencies [including wifi], the Aegis Missile Defense Systems Radar also has an Ultra High Frequency [UHF] cancer causing emission on subjects close to its source, as well.
The 2.45 GHz frequency is the standard for use by microwave ovens. The spectrum from 806 MHz to 890 MHz (UHF channels 70–83) was taken away from TV broadcast services in 1983, primarily for analogue mobile telephony. In 2009, as part of the transition from analog to digital over-the-air broadcast of television, the spectrum from 698 MHz to 806 MHz (UHF channels 52–69) was also no longer used for TV broadcasting.
Channel 55, for instance, was sold to Qualcomm for their MediaFLO service, which is resold under various mobile telephone network brands. Some US broadcasters had been offered incentives to vacate this channel early, permitting its immediate mobile use.
MediaFLO is a technology developed by Qualcomm for transmitting audio, video and data to portable devices such as mobile phones and personal televisions, used for mobile television. In the United States, the service powered by this technology was branded as
Broadcast data transmitted via MediaFLO includes live, real time audio and video streams, as well as scheduled video and audio clips and shows. The technology can also carry Internet Protocol datacast application data, such as stock market quotes, sports scores, and weather reports.
In October 2010, Qualcomm announced it was suspending new sales of the service to consumers. In December 2010, AT&T announced that it will purchase Qualcomm’s FCC licenses in the 700 MHz band. FLO TV discontinued service on March 27, 2011.
The “FLO” in MediaFLO stands for Forward Link Only,[dead link] meaning that the data transmission path is one way, from the tower to the device. The MediaFLO system transmits data on a frequency separate from the frequencies used by current mobile telephone networks. In the United States, the MediaFLO system used frequency spectrum 716-722 MHz, which had previously been allocated to UHF TV channel 55.
A microwave oven works by passing non-ionizing microwave radiation, usually at a frequency of 2.45 gigahertz (GHz)—a wavelength of 122 millimetres (4.80 in)—through the food. Microwave radiation is between common radio and infrared frequencies. Water, fat, and other substances in the food absorb energy from the microwaves in a process called dielectric heating.
Many molecules (such as those of water) are electric dipoles, meaning that they have a partial positive charge at one end and a partial negative charge at the other, and therefore rotate as they try to align themselves with the alternating electric field of the microwaves. Rotating molecules hit other molecules and put them into motion, thus dispersing energy. This energy, when dispersed as molecular vibration in solids and liquids (i.e., as both potential energy and kinetic energy of atoms), is heat.
Cell Phone Frequencies
All cellular phone networks worldwide use a portion of the radio frequency spectrum designated as ultra high frequency, or “UHF”, for the transmission and reception of their signals. The ultra high frequency band is also shared with television, Wi-Fi and Bluetooth transmission. The cellular frequencies are the sets of frequency ranges within the ultra high frequency band that have been allocated for cellular phone use. [Source: Wikipedia]
These damaging Ultra High Frequencies are just an add-in for the elites to the real purpose and threat posed by the Aegis Missile Defense System ICBM boost-phase offensive capabilities that pose the greatest threat to humanity, however.
If the Aegis Missile Defense System can be rendered effective for preemptive use against nuclear nations unwilling to conform to the elite’s dream of a one world Government – then consent for an Oligarchy could be subverted by this technology, thus, rendering all opposing nuclear weaponized States opinions useless or inconsequential.