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It has been a while since we have opened the discussion about the Large Hadron Collider located at CERN. I recently discovered a huge amount of clips about the collider in my clipping bin sent to my e-mail. It has been pretty random and filled with techno babble that a layman would have a hard time understanding.

I know that CERN is now wrapping up operations and will be analyzing data from their numerous firings throughout 2016. They report of returning to even more powerful operations in March of 2017.

What is most interesting is that for a year now, the experiments have continued even though scientists like Stephen Hawking and others have considered the act of smashing atoms to find god, a potentially dangerous operation.

So far, all of the warnings about a machine open the gates of hell have been found to be fruitless, and the experiments continue unabated as we uncomfortably wonder if they are indeed, safe.

However, the truth is not as comfortable as one would hope.

When particles are smashed into each other at the Large Haldron Collider near Zurich, Switzerland, a super magnetic tsunami is set forth that actually ripples around the world. It has been proposed that subterranean rock fissures undergo further fragmentation. Volcanic activity is allegedly activated after each powerful jolt, sending a deluge of magnetic pulses along fault lines beneath the Earth’s crust.

It has also been theorized that animal deaths have increased this year.

Animals like deer and antelope have dropped dead in large numbers. Many were found to be suffering from cerebral hemorrhaging. Incidents like these are often mysteries to be unraveled, with scientists sorting through various explanations — hunger, habitat loss, disease, disorientation for the mass deaths.

But in a swath of recent cases, many of the die-offs boil down to a common problem: the animals’ environments are changing, and they’re struggling to keep up.

It started in late May within four days a rare form of antelope called, Saiga, had dropped dead. The entire herd of about 60,000 Saiga had died. As veterinarians and conservationists tried to stem the die-off, they also got word of similar population crashes in other herds across Kazakhstan. By early June, the mass dying was over.


Researchers conducted high-quality necropsies of the animals, and even observed the behavior of some of the animals as they died. The females, which cluster together to calve their young, were hit the hardest. They died first, followed by their calves, which were still too young to eat any vegetation. This suggested that whatever was killing off the animals was being transmitted through the mothers’ milk.

Some researchers had hypothesized that a “flash crash” happened – something that can’t be explained created a variant in the environment which caused it to crash. The variant could have been anything from weather changes, to seismic activity or even electromagnetic changes in the area.

Back in August, you heard that a mysterious bolt of sheet lightning came up from the ground in Norway killing over 300 reindeer. After the bolt struck there were some of the deer that were still breathing, and many of them were bleeding from their ears.

The idea of a single bolt striking the group of over 300 is astounding, and yet it’s even less plausible that over bolts struck the same area, picking the animals off one by one.

So this bolt had to have been a super bolt of electromagnetic energy.

lightning storm

This from the ground-up lightning strike is the sort that causes the most fatalities and injuries, because it has the potential to impact a much broader area than a direct hit. The NOAA says that while this is rare – it doesn’t mean it can’t happen.

In 2009, a lightning strike killed 16 bulls in Scotland that had huddled under a tree to seek shelter from a storm. An eyewitness described the bolt hitting one of the cows, and others suspected that it had then traveled through the others standing in the same puddle.

But that killed only 16 bulls.

The bolt in Norway killed 323 reindeer.

National Geographic has admitted that there are unprecedented animal die-offs that are killing billions and mass die-offs are happening all over the world. National Geographic wanted to review records of all these mass die offs from the past.

What they found was startling. National Geographic writes, “Researchers reviewed historical records of 727 mass die-offs from 1940 to 2012 and found that over that time, these events have become more common for birds, marine invertebrates, and fish. The numbers remained unchanged for mammals and decreased for amphibians and reptiles.”

There are scientists who are now chiming in about “Flash Crash” scenarios being connected to the magnetic field.

Many animals, birds and fish use the earth’s magnetic field during migrations. The magnetosphere is the area around a planet in which that planet’s magnetic force is the dominant pressure. Earth is protected from the majority of solar radiation and storms by its magnetosphere, but not entirely.

Breaches in the magnetosphere affect all life on Earth when highly-charged solar particles slip through the magnetic field. These highly-charged particles can affect the pineal gland in humans. The British Medical Journal has published findings that support the proposition that damage to the gland can cause humans to have a diminished sense of direction.


A study conducted by Institute of Neuroscience and Physiology out of Sweden states that one consistent finding in autism spectrum disorders is a decreased level of the pineal gland hormone melatonin. Another study out of Milan discussed the fact that since melatonin has been proven to play a fundamental regulatory role on both biological, psychic functions and circadian rhythms that researchers should be focusing on the pineal endocrine function in autism spectrum disorders.

In science truth, is not probable, neither impossible to prove and while we have no clear scientific way of connecting these die offs with the experiments at CERN – the “Flash Crash” theories are an intriguing talking point. It appears a Flash Crash is just science speak for “sudden death” whether it be aimed at animals, the ecosystem, or even the Earth.

The LHC might already be causing earthquakes, as we have anticipated years ago, given the fact that it causes a gravitomagnetic field – the only one on Earth today.

Gravito-magnetic fields are caused by c-speed mass cycles, as caused by the LHC and they provoke disturbance on (Earth’s) magnetic field, which is the known recognized cause of earthquakes.

Earthquakes of 7 or greater have peaked during the period the LHC was creating a gravito-magnetic ring on Earth.

We can assume that the cause-effect pattern is self-evident. The LHC’s run appears to be creating gravitomagnetic waves that disturb the magnetic field of Earth, causing earthquakes.

The LHC is a 27 Kilometer ring of positive charged massive particles, turning at c -speed. This is essentially equivalent to the ‘singularity’ of a Kerr Black Hole – a rotating c-speed charged ring of mass. Since a Kerr singularity can produce transversal gravitational waves; the LHC might produce perpendicular gravitational waves that will sink straight towards the center of the Earth (in a similar process a rotating, charged coil is used to produce electromagnetic waves). If so ,those gravitational waves, which are undetectable will affect magnetic fields, provoking earthquake waves and increase volcano activity.


Last month, New Zealand was hit by two powerful simultaneous earthquakes. The earthquakes were so big that it pushed the island an estimated two meters to the north.

Originally reported as one earthquake, local geosciences organization, Geonet, came to the conclusion that the country actually suffered two quakes. As a result, the continuing aftershocks were more widespread than if there’d been a single epicenter.

The quake was so large the scientists at CERN report they felt it too. New Zealand of course is its Antipodal point and the question is even though CERN claims they felt it, were they possibly connected to it?

BP Earthwatch, a YouTube conspiracy theory channel, blamed CERN for the earthquake in Italy on October 31.

CERN scientists troubled by the accusation issued a statement: “The Large Hadron Collider (LHC) collisions present no danger and that there are no reasons for concern. Whatever the LHC will do, nature has already done many times over during the lifetime of the Earth and other astronomical bodies.”

Well I never really learned in physics that nature has in my lifetime collided 300 trillion protons that can reach temperatures of tens of trillions degrees centigrade, which is more than 100,000 times hotter than the center of the sun.

If you wanted to make a ball the size of a basketball with the energy density of that which is generated by a proton collision inside the LHC, you would need the entire energy output of the entire sun for over 20 million years.

And we are told that this does not affect the earth or its magnetic field in any way?

In late 2008, when CERN was first firing up the engines on its atom-smashing machine, Otto Rossler, a German professor at the University of Tubingen, filed a lawsuit against CERN with the European Court of Human Rights, on the grounds that the facility could trigger a mini black hole that could get out of control and annihilate the planet. The court tossed out Rossler’s request, but he nevertheless succeeded in generating heated discussion on the possible dark side of the experiment.


This simple fact – CERN is just a quark cannon that deconfines and gives heavier mass to quarks, transforming them into the next ‘horizon’ of heavy mass, strange quarks, which have the potential to eat up planets like ours.

The inability to control the technology it has created will not be, nor is it mankind’s greatest mistake. The greatest mistake we can make and are making is to not question the beliefs and “proxy truths” that we have been ladened with that nonetheless defy common sense and human decency. It is also a big mistake to not seek, know, embrace, and embody the truth ourselves.

Much of the ambivalence and complacency around the CERN activities is due to the fact that half-truth and untruth is pretty much all we’ve been fed, so we’re comfortable when a scientist, doctor, politician, or anyone who appears to be in “authority” tells us something that doesn’t make sense, or even seems ill-advised.

The CERN collider is composed of some 9,600 super magnets – which are 100,000 times more powerful than the gravitational pull of Earth – that fire protons around a circular track at mindboggling speeds. A beam might rotate for up to 10 hours, travelling a distance of more than 10 billion kilometers, enough to make it to the far reaches of our Solar System and back again. Travelling just below light-speed, a proton in the LHC will make 11,245 circuits every second.

No less amazing are the magnet’s coils, which are made up of 36 twisted 15mm strands, each strand comprised in turn of 6000-9000 single filaments, each filament possessing a diameter as small as 7 micrometers. The 27km length of the LHC demands some 7,600 km (4,100 miles) of cable, which amounts to about 270,000 km (145,000 miles) of strand — more than enough to circle the Earth six times at the equator. According to the CERN website, if the filaments were unraveled, they would “stretch to the Sun and back five times with enough left over for a few trips to the Moon.”

The pull upon the Earth is obviously extraordinary; some say that one false move could split the Earth in two.

The power continues to increase.

The Large Hadron Collider (LHC) has run into an unanticipated problem – it’s running out of disk space.

When the collider was planned out, scientists expected that it would be running about a third of the time. The rest of the time would be used for maintenance, refilling, rebooting, and other such logistical tasks. But that’s not how it seems to work in practice.

This may be the first time in history when technicians have made a bad estimate about uptime. The LHC is actually doing collisions about 70% of the time, more than double its expected rate.

This faster collision rate lets scientists learn more about rare processes and particles like the Higgs-Boson, which the LHC produces about once per billion collisions. It’s also filling up their data storage.


There are bottomless pockets that will come to the aid of CERN in order to give it data upgrading and maintenance. For the time being, CERN’s LHC will go silent and the data will be analyzed.

It will fire up again in March of 2017.

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