Thursday, July 28, 2011

New Series 29: Zionist/Bolshevik Khazars (false Judean Hebrews calling THEMSELVES “J-E-W”) are desperately trying to trigger Nuclear War I

12/16/10 HATONN/jonur (ns29)

Good morning, Gyeorgos Ceres Hatonn, present in the light of Holy God.  Let us continue, please.  Amen.



Eustace Mullins’ WHY HIROSHIMA WAS DESTROYED is a very good rundown of the behind-the-scenes secret planning of nuclear war.  By understanding the “Big Jews” and their manipulation of your government by spies and agents of the evil Rothschild family, it will be easy to see how AND WHY these Zionist/Bolshevik Khazars (false Judean Hebrews calling THEMSELVES “J-E-W”) are desperately trying to trigger Nuclear War I.

Jonur, just pick up where we left off, please.  Thank you for your service, chela (student).  [Resume quoting:] … Laurence was the only civilian present at the historic explosion of the test bomb on July 16, 1945.  Less than a month later, he sat in the copilot’s seat of the B-29 on the fateful Nagasaki bombing run.


There were still many anxious moments for the conspirators, who planned to launch a new reign of terror throughout the world.  Japan had been suing for peace.  Each day it seemed less likely that she could stay in the war.  On March 9 and 10, 1945, 325 B-29s had burned thirty-five square miles of Tokyo, leaving more than one hundred thousand Japanese dead in the ensuing firestorm.  Of Japan’s 66 biggest cities, 59 had been mostly destroyed.  178 square miles of urban dwellings had been burned, 500,000 died in the fires, and now twenty million Japanese were homeless.  Only four cities had not been destroyed; Hiroshima, Kokura, Niigata, and Nagasaki.  Their inhabitants had no inkling that they had been saved as target cities for the experimental atomic bomb.  Maj. Gen. Leslie Groves, at Bernard Baruch’s insistence, had demanded that Kyoto be the initial target of the bomb.  Secretary of War Stimson objected, saying that as the ancient capital of Japan, the city of Kyoto had hundreds of historic wooden temples, and no military targets.  The Jews wanted to destroy it precisely because of its great cultural importance to the Japanese people.


While the residents of Hiroshima continued to watch the B-29s fly overhead without dropping bombs on them, they had no inkling of the terrible fate which the scientists had reserved for them.  William Manchester quotes General Douglas MacArthur in American Caesar, Little Brown, 1978, p. 437:  “There was another Japan, and MacArthur was one of the few Americans who suspected its existence.  He kept urging the Pentagon and the State Department to be alert for conciliatory gestures.  The General predicted that the break would come from Tokyo, not the Japanese army.  The General was right.  A dovish coalition was forming in the Japanese capital, and it was headed by Hirohito himself, who had concluded in the spring of 1945 that a negotiated peace was the only way to end his nation’s agony.  Beginning in early May, a six-man council of Japanese diplomats explored ways to accommodate the Allies.  The delegates informed top military officials that “our resistance is finished”.

On p. 359, Gar Alperowitz quotes Brig. General Carter W. Clarke, in charge of preparing the MAGIC summary in 1945, who slated in a 1959 historic interview, “We brought them down to an abject surrender through the accelerated sinking of their merchant marine and hunger alone, and when we didn’t need to do it, and knew we didn’t need to do it, we used them as an experiment for two atomic bombs.”

Although President Truman referred to himself as the sole authority in the decision to drop the bomb, in fact he was totally influenced by Bernard Baruch’s man in Washington, James F. Byrnes.  Gar Alperowitz states, p. 196, “Byrnes spoke with the authority of—personally represented—the President of the United States on all bomb-related matters in the Interim Committee’s deliberations.”  David McCullough, in his laudatory biography of Truman, which was described as “a valentine”, admitted that “Truman didn’t know his own Secretary of State, Stettinius.  He had no background in foreign policy, no expert advisors of his own.”  The tragedy of Hiroshima and Nagasaki was that a weak, inexperienced president, completely under the influence of Byrnes and Baruch, allowed himself to be manipulated into perpetrating a terrible massacre.  In the introduction to Hiroshima’s Shadows, we find that “Truman was moving in quite the opposite direction, largely under the influence of Byrnes.  The atom bomb for Byrnes was an instrument of diplomacy—atomic diplomacy.” (p. ix)


On August 6, 1945, a uranium bomb 3-235, 20 kilotons yield, was exploded 1850 feet in the air above Hiroshima for maximum explosive effect.  It devastated four square miles, and killed 140,000 of the 255,000 inhabitants.  In Hiroshima’s Shadows, we find a statement by a doctor who treated some of the victims; p. 415, Dr. Shuntaro Hida:  “It was strange to us that Hiroshima had never been bombed, despite the fact that B-29 bombers flew over the city every day.  Only after the war did I come to know that Hiroshima, according to American archives, had been kept untouched in order to preserve it as a target for the use of nuclear weapons.  Perhaps if the American administration and its military authorities had paid sufficient regard to the terrible nature of the fiery demon which mankind had discovered and yet knew so little about its consequences, the American authorities might never have used such a weapon against the 750,000 Japanese who ultimately became its victims.”

Dr. Hida says that, while treating the terribly mangled and burned victims, “My eyes were ready to overflow with tears.  I spoke to myself and bit my lip so that I would not cry.  If I had cried, I would have lost my courage to keep standing and working, treating dying victims of Hiroshima.”

On p. 433, Hiroshima’s Shadows, Kensaburo Oe declares, “from the instant the atomic bomb exploded, it became the symbol of all human evil; it was a savagely primitive demon and most modern curse ….  My nightmare stems from a suspicion that a ‘certain trust in human strength’ or ‘humanism’ flashed across the minds of American intellectuals who decided upon the project that concluded with the dropping of the bomb on Hiroshima.”

In the introduction to Hiroshima’s Shadows, we find that “One of the myths of Hiroshima is that the inhabitants were warned by leaflets that an atomic bomb would be dropped.  The leaflets Leonard Nadler and William P. Jones recall seeing in the Hiroshima Museum in 1960 and 1970 were dropped after the bombing.  This happened because the President’s Interim Committee on the Atomic Bomb decided on May 31 ‘that we could not give the Japanese any warning’.  Furthermore, the decision to drop ‘atomic’ leaflets on Japanese cities was not made until August 7, the day after the Hiroshima bombing.  They were not dropped until August 10, after Nagasaki had been bombed.  We can say that the residents of Hiroshima received no advance warning about the use of the atomic bomb.  On June 1, 1945, a formal and official decision was taken during a meeting of the so-called Interim Committee not to warn the populations of the specific target cities.  James Byrnes and Oppenheimer insisted that the bombs must be used without prior warning.”

“Closely linked to the question of whether a warning of an atomic bomb attack was given to the civilian populations of the target cities is the third ‘article of faith’ that underpins the American legend of Hiroshima—the belief that Hiroshima and Nagasaki were military targets.  The Headquarters of the Japanese Second army were located in Hiroshima and approximately 20,000 men—of which about half, or 10,000 died in the attack.  In Nagasaki, there were about 150 deaths among military personnel in the city.  Thus, between the two cities, 4.4% of the total death toll was made up of military personnel.  In short, more than 95% of the casualties were civilians.”

On p. 39 of Hiroshima’s Shadows we find that (at Hiroshima) “strictly military damage was insignificant.”  How are we to reconcile this statement with Harry Truman’s vainglorious boast in Off The Record; the Private Papers of Harry S. Truman, Harper, 1980, p. 304:

“In 1945 I had ordered the Atomic Bomb dropped on Japan at two places devoted almost exclusively to war production.”

In fact, many thousands of the Hiroshima casualties were children sitting in their classrooms.

The bomb was dropped because (p. 35) “The Manhattan Project’s managers were lobbying to use the atomic bomb.  Byrnes sat in on these meetings.  Maj. Gen. Groves seems to have been the author of the claim that the use of the bomb would save a million American lives—a figure in the realm of fantasy.”

Truman himself variously stated that the use of the atomic bomb saved “a quarter of a million American lives”, a “half-million American lives”, and finally settled on the Gen. Groves figure of “a million American lives saved.”

Meanwhile (p. 64) William L. Laurence, who was writing for the New York Times at full salary while also receiving a full salary from the War Department as the “public relations agent for the atomic bomb”, published several stories in the New York Times denying that there had been any radiation effects on the victims of the Hiroshima bombing (Sept. 5, 1945, et seq.) in which he quotes General Groves’ indignant comment, “The Japanese are still continuing their propaganda aimed at creating the impression we won the war unfairly and thus attempting to create sympathy for themselves.”

(p. 66) “The Legation of Switzerland on August 11, 1945, forwarded from Tokyo the following memorandum to the State Department (which sat on it for twenty-five years before finally releasing it): The Legation of Switzerland has received a communication from the Japanese Government.  On August 6, 1945, American airplanes released on the residential district of the town of Hiroshima, bombs of a new type, killing and injuring in one second a large number of civilians and destroying a great part of the town.  Not only is the city of Hiroshima a provincial town without any protection or special military installations of any kind, but also none of the neighboring regions or towns constitutes a military objective.”

The introduction to Hiroshima’s Shadows concludes that (p. lxvii) “The claim that an invasion of the Japanese home islands was necessary without the use of the atomic bombs is untrue.  The claim that an ‘atomic warning’ was given to the populace of Hiroshima is untrue.  And the claim that both cities were key military targets is untrue.”


Corroboration of these statements is found in the remarkable record of Ellsworth Torrey Carrington, “Reflections of a Hiroshima Pilot”, (p.9) “As part of the Hiroshima atomic battle plan my B-29 (named Jabbitt III, Captain John Abbott Wilson’s third war plane) flew the weather observation mission over the secondary target of Kokura on August 6, 1945.”  (p.10) “After the first bomb was dropped, the atom bomb command was very fearful that Japan might surrender before we could drop the second bomb, so our people worked around the clock, 24-hours-a-day, to avoid such a misfortune.” 

This is, of course, satire on Carrington’s part.  (p.13) “In city after city all over the face of Japan (except for our cities spared because reserved for atomic holocaust), they ignited the most terrible firestorms in history with very light losses (of B-29s).  Sometimes the heat from these firestorms was so intense that later waves of B-29s were caught by updrafts strong enough to loft them upwards from 4 or 5,000 feet all the way up to 8 or 10,000 feet.  The major told us that the fire-bombing of Japan had proven successful far beyond anything they had imagined possible and that the 20th Air Force was running out of cities to burn.  Already there were no longer (as of the first week in June 1945) any target cities left that were worth the attention of more than 50 B-29s, and on a big day, we could send up as many as 450 planes!”  [Pause quote.]

Jonur, break here and get this document to the OUT TRAY.

Hatonn moving to standby.


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