Hoi has some deep thoughts on the numerology. Perhaps I do get carried away by their frequency. I really don’t read too much into them, but can’t help but notice them as more signatures than anything else.
It has come to our attention again and again that the numbers “11” and “33” as well as sequences like 9,11 and 4,4 and 7,7 appear in the news. It has also been made plain that certain astrological and gnostic and cabalistic or otherwise occult symbols make their way into the fake news as a matter of course.
via View topic – Numbers and Semiotics in the News: Why? • Cluesforum.info….
I’m opening this topic for further research into the nuclear (hoax) theory. This medical isotope has a mysterious history. Its number 99 also makes it extra suspicious.
The nuclear hoax hydra extends its fake tentacles in this case into medicine. Once more, we have Canada at the forefront, with an odd ongoing saga of a nuclear research plant that closes due to a heavy water (11% denser than regular water – it never ends) leak. Is a heavy water leak really enough to close anything — all for an extra Oxygen atom?
The purpose of this fairy tale is two fold: to confirm the existence of the plant and its mystery product, and to create artificial scarcity to drive up the price.
Since we’re told this magic elixir is used for nuclear imaging, mostly in the mammoth cancer industry, if it’s not radioactive, what could it be, if anything? Could it be just a mixture of some toxic metal, or nothing at all?
Feel free to dig into the wiki page and other sources for clues.
The new technologies for making the key isotope ingredient — technetium-99 — without a nuclear reactor are still in the research stage, with too many infrastructure and regulatory hurdles to be ready when Chalk River stops production.
via The made-in-Canada isotope shortage facing medical scans – Health – CBC News.
While thinking in the shower this morning (and when you don’t follow nonsense like the World Cup, your mind has time), I wondered what the excuse is for Australia NOT having nuclear power. As an island, my thought is that it has its own, isolated electrical grid. Therefore, importing power to cover the hoax would be impossible. Here’s wicked’s reasoning:
Australia currently has no nuclear facilities generating electricity. Australia has 31% of the world’s uranium deposits and is the world’s third largest producer of uranium after Kazakhstan and Canada. At the same time, Australia’s extensive, low-cost coal and natural gas reserves have historically been used as strong arguments for avoiding nuclear power.
That’s interesting. Ontario has easy access to low cost (American) coal and natural gas, but we had the great acid rain fable that made us close down all our coal generators. Is Aussie coal so much cleaner?
On Tuesday evening, July 25, Ned Potter of ABC News did athree-minute segment purporting to show how acid rain (caused bysulphur dioxide — SO2 — emissions from Midwestern utilities)was killing trees in Camel’s Hump Mountain in Vermont.
Aerial photos showed a pattern of dead or dying tall spruce trees. We were informed acid rain was sterilizing the soil. An environmentalist guided us through the devastation. It was potent TV.
It was also a hoax.
So how about it, my Aussie friendly fakeologists? What can you dig up on this one? Why aren’t my mates paying the usurious nuclear tax like I am?
via Nuclear power in Australia – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
On a related note and on the opposite side of the spectrum, the hoax is swinging the other way at the moment in France’s nuclear fable narrative.
A proposed French energy law seeks to “find a balance” between the needs of the world’s biggest atomic generator and the country’s ambition to cut nuclear dependence.