Nuke Hoax

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Nuclear bomb dropped at Nagasaki

The term Nuke Hoax refers to all psience and media fakery surrounding nuclear bombs and power. Among the first people who suggested that Nukes were a Hoax, is Jesse Waugh, who was interviewed by Ab in March 2018.[ab 1] Another recommended chat to listen to is between Ab, Folius Hattius and Patrick.[ab 2]


  • 1898 - Pierre and Marie Curie Discover Radium & Radioactivity - fake images produced for schoolbooks[MSM 1]
  • 1938 - discovery of uranium fission by Otto Hahn and Fritz Strassmann[MSM 2]
  • 1939 - start of Manhattan Project,[MSM 3] with Julius Robert Oppenheimer, "the father of the atomic bomb", joining in 1942[MSM 4]
  • 1941 - identification of Plutonium. The radioactive element plays an important role as nuclear fuel or in nuclear weapons[MSM 5]
  • 1944 - publication of "Deadline", a science fiction story about the atomic bomb, 1 year before it was "invented". Written by Clive Cartmill, who "died" on February 11, age 55.[MSM 6][MSM 7]

Main perps

The main perps of the Nuke Hoax, covered by Simon Shack and Jove at Cluesforum:[CF 1][CF 2][CF 3][CF 4][CF 5]

Nuke Hoax psyops

Name Year Date Location Type Description Ab CF HB Other
Manhattan Project 1939 10/21 United States project Start of the Nuclear bomb era [MSM 3]
Chicago Pile-1 1942 12/02 Chicago, Illinois nuclear power First nuclear reactor. The startup began at 09:54. Enrico Fermi decided it was time for lunch - "just as the "thing was gonna go critical" - and history's first nuclear chain reaction was about to take place... [CF 6] [MSM 21]
Trinity test 1945 07/16 United States test First test of nuclear bomb [ab 3][ab 4] [CF 7][CF 8]
[CF 9]
[MSM 22]
Bombing of Hiroshima 1945 08/06 Japan war First detonation of nuclear bomb over Hiroshima, Japan [ab 5][ab 6]
[ab 7][ab 8]
[ab 9]
[CF 10][CF 11] [MSM 23]
Bombing of Nagasaki 1945 08/09 Japan war Second detonation of nuclear bomb over Nagasaki, Japan [ab 7][ab 10]
[ab 11][ab 12]
[ab 9]
[CF 11] [MSM 23]
Operation Crossroads 1946 07/01 Bikini Atoll, Pacific test First test after World War II in a series of Bikini Atoll tests [1]
[MSM 24]
Rosenberg Trial 1951 03/06 United States show trial Trial of Julius and Ethel Rosenberg for espionage for the Soviet Union [ab 13] [CF 12]
[CF 13]
[MSM 25]
Operation Greenhouse 1951 04/07 Enewetak Atoll, Pacific test Operation Greenhouse showcased new and aggressive designs for nuclear weapons. The main idea was to reduce the size, weight, and most importantly, reduce the amount of fissile material necessary for nuclear weapons, while increasing the destructive power. [ab 9] [MSM 26]
EBR-I 1951 12/20 Arco, Idaho nuclear power First operational nuclear power plant in the world [MSM 27]
Ivy Mike 1952 11/01 Enewetak Atoll, Pacific test First test of a hydrogen bomb [ab 9] [CF 14] [2]
[MSM 28]
Joe 4 1953 08/12 Soviet Union test The RDS-6s was tested on August 12, 1953 (Joe 4). The measured yield was 400 kilotons. Despite the inability of the RDS-6s to be scaled into the megaton range, the detonation was still used by Soviet diplomats as leverage. The Soviets claimed that they too had a hydrogen bomb, but unlike the United States' first thermonuclear weapon, theirs was deployable by air. The United States didn't develop a deployable version of the hydrogen bomb until 1954. [CF 15] [MSM 29]
Castle Bravo 1954 03/01 Bikini Atoll, Pacific test First in a series of high-yield thermonuclear weapon design tests by the US at Bikini Atoll; Operation Castle. Device was the most powerful nuclear device detonated by the US and its first lithium-deuteride-fueled thermonuclear weapon. Castle Bravo's yield was 15 megatons of TNT, 2.5 times the predicted 6.0 megatons, due to unforeseen additional reactions involving 7Li. 23 crew members of Lucky Dragon 5 experienced fall-out and 1 died. [CF 16] [MSM 30]
[MSM 31]
Obninsk reactor 1954 06/26 Obninsk, Soviet Union nuclear power First grid-connected nuclear power plant in the world [MSM 32]
RDS-37 1955 11/22 Soviet Union test RDS-37 was the Soviet Union's first two-stage hydrogen bomb. The weapon had a nominal yield of approximately 3 megatons. It was scaled down to 1.6 megatons for the live test. Despite this reduction in yield, much of its shock wave was focused back downward at the ground unexpectedly because the weapon exploded under an inversion layer, causing a trench to collapse on a group of soldiers, killing one. It also caused a building in Kurchatov, 65 km (40 mi) away, to collapse and kill a young girl. [CF 17] [MSM 33]
Mars Bluff incident 1958 03/11 Mars Bluff, South Carolina accident Incidental nuclear bomb drop on a house in Mars Bluff, South Carolina. Doesn't detonate, 3 people injured [ab 14] [MSM 34]
Neutron bomb 1958 07/12 United States project Development of the neutron bomb. A type of thermonuclear weapon that releases energy as energetic neutron radiation (fast neutrons) uses radiation as source of mortality [MSM 35]
Tsar Bomba 1961 10/30 Soviet Union test The most powerful nuclear weapon ever created. Its test on 30 October 1961 remains the most powerful explosive ever detonated on Nova Zembla. [CF 18] [MSM 36]
Operation Dominic 1962 04/25 Kiribati, Pacific test First in a series of tests in and around Kiribati the Pacific Ocean, the largest nuclear weapons testing program ever conducted by the United States and the last atmospheric test series conducted by the U.S. [ab 9] [MSM 37]
Cuban missile crisis 1962 10/14 Cuba propaganda Regarded as the moment in which the Cold War came closest to turning into a nuclear conflict [HB 1] [3]
[MSM 38]
China 596 nuclear testing 1964 10/16 China test First Chinese test at the Lop Nur site, a uranium-235 implosion fission device and had a yield of 22 kilotons [MSM 39]
Palomares incident 1966 01/17 Almeria, Spain accident
plane crash
A B-52G bomber of the US Air Force collided with a KC-135 tanker during mid-air refuelling at 31,000 feet (9,450 m) over the Mediterranean Sea, off the coast of Spain. The KC-135 completely destroyed killing all 4 crew members. The B-52G broke apart, killing 3 of the 7 crew members aboard. Of the 4 hydrogen bombs the B-52G carried,3 were found on land near the small fishing village of Palomares, Almería, Spain. The non-nuclear explosives in 2 of the weapons detonated upon impact with the ground, resulting in the contamination of a 2-square-kilometer (490-acre) (0.78 square mile) area by plutonium. [CF 19] [MSM 40]
Mururoa nuclear testing 1966 07/02 Mururoa, Pacific test First French Nuclear test at Mururoa and Fangataufa atolls over a thirty-year period ending 1996 (200 nuclear tests, 46 atmospheric) [MSM 41]
Thule incident 1968 01/21 Greenland accident
plane crash
B-52 carrying 4 hydrogen bombs on a Cold War "Chrome Dome" alert mission over Baffin Bay when a cabin fire forced the crew to abandon the aircraft before they could carry out an emergency landing at Thule Air Base. 6 crew members ejected safely, but 1 who did not have an ejection seat was killed while trying to bail out. The bomber crashed onto sea ice in Greenland, causing the conventional explosives aboard to detonate and the nuclear payload to rupture and disperse, which resulted in radioactive contamination. [CF 20] [MSM 42]
Smiling Buddha nuclear testing 1974 05/18 India test First Indian nuclear test [MSM 43]
Three Mile Island accident 1979 03/28 Harrisburg, Pennsylvania accident The plant is widely known as the site of the most significant accident in United States commercial nuclear energy [CF 21] [MSM 44]
Kirana-I 1983 03/11 Pakistan test First test in Pakistan, underground. [MSM 45]
Chernobyl disaster 1986 04/26 Pripyat, Soviet Union accident Catastrophic nuclear accident that occurred at the Chernobyl Nuclear Power Plant in Ukraine, Soviet Union [ab 15] [CF 22]
[CF 23]
[MSM 46]
Donen accident 1997 03/11 Japan accident A small explosion occurred in a nuclear reprocessing plant of the Dōnen. Windows were smashed and smoke escaped to the atmosphere. On Thursday, workers repaired 30 broken windows and 3 (33) doors with duct tape. They had been damaged during the blast. At least 37 workers were exposed to elevated levels of radiation during the incident. A week after the event, meteorological officials detected unusually high levels of caesium 40 kilometers (25 miles) south-west of the plant. [MSM 47]
Kursk accident 2000 08/12 Barents Sea, Russia accident
boat incident
Nuclear submarine Kursk sinks in Barents Sea after two explosions (2.2 & 4.4 on Richter scale) at 108 metres, 24 sailors survived the first explosion in Compartment 9, but finally died (118 dead) [4]
[MSM 48]
Mother Of All Bombs 2003 03/11 Florida test MOAB was first tested with the explosive tritonal on 11 March 2003, on Range 70 located at Eglin Air Force Base in Florida. [CF 24] [MSM 49]
Fukushima tsunami 2011 03/11 Japan accident 9.0 (Mw) undersea earthquake at 14:46:23, 15,883 dead, 6146 injured, 2654 missing, nuclear power plant collapses afterwards [ab 16][ab 17]
[ab 18][ab 19]
[ab 20][ab 21]
[ab 22][ab 23]
[ab 9][ab 14]
[CF 25]
[CF 26]
[HB 2] [MSM 50]
Father Of All Bombs 2007 09/11 Russia test This weapon would therefore be the most powerful conventional (non-nuclear) weapon in the world. However, the veracity of Russia's claims concerning the weapon's size and power have been questioned by US defense analysts. Tom Burky, a senior research scientist at Battelle, saying "It's not even clear what kind of weapon the Russians tested." He questions if it was what some experts call a fuel-air explosive or if it was a thermobaric weapon. "Fuel-air and thermobaric bombs differ in usefulness". Burky says that the weapon depicted in the video appears to be a fuel-air explosive, based on its shape. [CF 27] [MSM 51]
M51 missile test failure 2013 05/05 Brittany, France accident M51 flight test missile failed after being fired by a submerged SSBN off the coast of Brittany. This was the first failed launch of the M51 after 5 successful launches since 2006. [CF 28] [MSM 52]
2014 Nuclear Security Summit 2014 03/24-25 Brittany, France geopolitical
It was the third edition of the conference, succeeding the 2012 Nuclear Security Summit. The 2014 summit was attended by 58 world leaders (5 of which from observing international organizations), some 5,000 delegates and some 3,000 journalists. The representatives attending the summit included U.S. President Barack Obama and Chinese President Xi Jinping in The Hague, the Netherlands. [CF 29] [MSM 53]

See also







  1. Wikipedia - Marie Curie's publication
  2. Wikipedia - Nuclear fission
  3. 3.0 3.1 Wikipedia - Manhattan Project
  4. 4.0 4.1 Wikipedia - Julius Robert Oppenheimer
  5. Wikipedia - Plutonium
  6. Boing Boing - The 1944 science fiction story that predicted the atomic bomb
  7. Wikipedia - Cleve Cartmill
  8. Wikipedia - Albert Einstein
  9. Wikipedia - Edward Teller
  10. Wikipedia - Leo Szilard
  11. Wikipedia - Niels Bohr
  12. Wikipedia - Enrico Fermi
  13. Wikipedia - Emilio Segrè
  14. Wikipedia - Arthur Compton
  15. Wikipedia - Eugene Wigner
  16. Wikipedia - Hans Bethe
  17. Wikipedia - Richard Feynman
  18. Wikipedia - Walter Zinn
  19. Wikipedia - Lyman James Briggs
  20. Wikipedia - Frank Klotz
  21. Wikipedia - Chicago Pile-1
  22. Wikipedia - Trinity test
  23. 23.0 23.1 Wikipedia - Atomic bombings of Hiroshima and Nagasaki
  24. Wikipedia - Operation Crossroads
  25. Wikipedia - Rosenberg Trial
  26. Wikipedia - Operation Greenhouse
  27. Wikipedia - EBR-I
  28. Wikipedia - Ivy Mike
  29. Wikipedia - Joe 4
  30. Wikipedia - Castle Bravo
  31. Wikipedia - Lucky Dragon 5
  32. Wikipedia - Obninsk reactor
  33. Wikipedia - RDS-37
  34. Wikipedia - Mars Bluff incident
  35. Wikipedia - Neutron bomb
  36. Wikipedia - Tsar Bomba
  37. Wikipedia - Operation Dominic
  38. Wikipedia - Cuban missile crisis
  39. Wikipedia - China 596 nuclear testing
  40. Wikipedia - Palomares incident
  41. Wikipedia - Mururoa French nuclear weapons testing
  42. Wikipedia - Thule incident
  43. Wikipedia - Smiling Buddha
  44. Wikipedia - Three Mile Island accident
  45. Wikipedia - Kirana-I
  46. Wikipedia - Chernobyl disaster
  47. Wikipedia - Donen accident
  48. Wikipedia - Kursk accident
  49. Wikipedia - Mother Of All Bombs
  50. Wikipedia - Fukushima tsunami
  51. Wikipedia - Father Of All Bombs
  52. Wikipedia - M51 missile test failure
  53. Wikipedia - 2014 Nuclear Security Summit

External links