Now, some of you may read the article that is the subject of today's high octane speculation, and not get why I'm blogging about it at all, because it's one of those "no story here, nothing to see, move along" sorts of things. But if you're in the "Concerned about CERN" category like I am, this story does, in its own roundabout way, at least open up the possibility that my high octane speculations about the place might have a minimally larger chance of being true. We'll get back to that.

But here's the article that caught Mr. G.K.'s eye, and I suspect that he may have been thinking the same thing as I when he read it:

Has The Large Hadron Collider Accidentally Thrown Away The Evidence For New Physics?

The subtitle here says it all: "The nightmare scenario of no new particles or interactions at the LHC is coming true. And it might be our own fault."  Well, I'm not a scientist, and especially not a particle physicist or mechanic, so when the United Federation of Physicists boldly goes where no one has gone before, seeking out new particles and new equations to add to its already bloated and overstuffed particle pantheon, I for one breathe a sigh of relief, because it is becoming downright difficult to keep track of quarks and charms and colors and flavors.

But what's going on here is a bit more serious, because having spent billions of dollars and euros and so on to smash this stuff together and see what detritus pops out, the result is that nothing new is popping out, and that's after a few years of whirling stuff around and crashing it together (do you have the sense that physics is running in a circle here? I do):

Earlier this month, the LHC celebrated 10 years of operation, with the discovery of the Higgs boson marking its crowning achievement. Yet despite these successes, no new particles, interactions, decays, or fundamental physics has been found. Worst of all is this: most of CERN’s data from the LHC has been discarded forever.

This is one of the least well-understood pieces of the high-energy physics puzzle, at least among the general public. The LHC hasn’t just lost most of its data: it’s lost a whopping 99.997% of it. That’s right; out of every one million collisions that occurs at the LHC, only about 30 of them have all of their data written down and recorded.

It’s something that happened out of necessity, due to the limitations imposed by the laws of nature themselves, as well as what technology can presently do. But in making that decision, there’s a tremendous fear made all the more palpable by the fact that, other than the much-anticipated Higgs, nothing new has been discovered. The fear is this: that there is new physics waiting to be discovered, but we’ve missed it by throwing this data away. (Emphasis added)

Most of the rest of the article is about why they have to throw away so much data, and it comes down to this: (1) there's more data than we can store; and (2) our computers aren't fast enough to grab all of it and (3) we don't have the space to store everything we can grab.

Ok, there's nothing new here; we all knew that CERN has computers designed to "pull" certain interesting collisions and pass them along for scientists to look at. I talked about this at some length in my book The Third Way.

But what I also speculated about in that book was that I thought CERN was (1) about more than just particle physics, and that there was a "hyper-dimensional" physics possibly involved beyond that normally associated with particle physics, and (2) the computer system could conceal hidden algorithms to pull highly anomalous results and send them to secret committees for analysis an review. In other words, some data was not being thrown out, it was being kept secret. Shortly after that book came out, there were statements from some scientists at CERN that they were, indeed, looking for signs of hyper-dimensional physics, although it wasn't too clear (at least to me), in those first announcements whether they meant the sort of hyper-dimensional stuff normally associated with particle physics, or the hyper-dimensional physics of, say, electrical engineer Gabriel Kron. Indeed, I pointed out in that book that, as far as Kron was concerned, any electrical circuit, no matter how simple, was a hyper-dimensional machine (since the math to describe it is such), and hence, a complex system like CERN's colliders fits a Kronian description in spades.

I wasn't, therefore, very surprised when these admissions were made.

But I am a bit surprised now, reading this article, for my other "high octane speculation" about CERN seems to be occurring to other people in a kind of backhanded way: namely, that a "new physics" might lie in the data that's being thrown away. To my always unreliable memory, this is the first popular mention I've seen connecting that "rejected data" to the idea of "new physics," and this is a short step away from my own speculation that that "rejected" data might actually be data that has a "second pass" of the computer algorithms, pulling the high anomalous stuff, and passing it along to much more secret committees to look at. I've thought all along that CERN is not the altruistic production of "pure science", but that the sheer expenditure indicates some possibly hidden military purpose.  The sheer expense of it, and the dangerous implications of such a potential discovery, would seem to me to have required the presence of a hidden layer in those algorithms. Given the sheer complexity of the project, it would be all too easy to sneak those algorithms into the millions of lines of code, and many of the international partners in the project would be none the wiser, and hence, be telling the truth when they say it's about particle physics, because that's all they know about it. If this high octane speculation be true, then not all that "rejected data" may have been rejected... was just siphoned off and shunted to some secret places.

See you on the flip side...



Posted in

Joseph P. Farrell

Joseph P. Farrell has a doctorate in patristics from the University of Oxford, and pursues research in physics, alternative history and science, and "strange stuff". His book The Giza DeathStar, for which the Giza Community is named, was published in the spring of 2002, and was his first venture into "alternative history and science".


  1. Pierre on September 26, 2018 at 11:41 pm

    The Homework miss? Shrodinger’s dog ate it.

  2. Westcoaster on September 25, 2018 at 6:26 pm

    Could be CERN and all the sudden interest in Antarctica is related? But maybe I’m too suspicious? /sarc

  3. Jase on September 24, 2018 at 10:09 pm

    This reminds me of project blue book. All the good stuff gets filtered to other groups and hidden.

  4. Richard on September 24, 2018 at 9:09 pm

    . . . “New Physics?”. . That’s a whopper of one hominid yarn, all right, just like the old physics still is. . . Lost data? . . Sounds more like another Royal Raymond Rife or Nicola Tesla cache of stolen notes, gizmos, and gadgets. . . If stolen or deliberately made lost by high-speed data flows (and in line with your “high-octane speculations”) one flash-point, in one’s humble opinion, might be that Chinese peta-flopper still on the Chinese mainland. . . Did the Dragon strike again? . . That presumptive best story teller currently on the planet is said to be a Chinese algorithm. . . ‘Bet it can do more than tell stories while peta-flopping 1’s and 0’s. . . At any rate, that ‘game-is-afoot,’ one might say and it isn’t “GO.” . .

    . . . One is concerned about CERN and its unspoken electromagnetic effects just as one is concerned about the South Atlantic Anomaly seemingly strongest nearing Argentina, weakening / shifting planetary poles, and the problematic connection / re-connection of magnetic fields that interact between Earth and the Sol star that was part of a British Antarctic Survey (BAS) a while back. . . Unless first at the data in the field one will have to put up with anecdotal accounts, omissions, and cover ups by some of those who have been present when anomalous data collections have been recorded the first time and their interpretations somewhere accurate. . .

    . . . There was a time when CERN data crunching techniques were actually shared between online volunteers who allowed their own PC time to the project for the task of getting mega-data output processed. . . I nearly volunteered, but thought my design far too sluggish and declined the invitation. . . There’s no need to become concerned about CERN data output getting misplaced though, is there, since those theoretical theories are supposed to be repeatable, . . . aren’t they? . . It may be time for those same folks to work on a cost-effective means while they boast of accomplishments they’ve already claimed measurement. . . It may also be time for those same folks to repeat and make public their findings instead of going BLACK as if hacked. . . Or is this another attempt at propagandizing their jargon for more economic shares of a market and funding? . . and there are those who scoff at conspiracy’s. . . Good books by the way. . . Valuable sources for footnotes. . .

    • Robert Barricklow on September 25, 2018 at 12:47 am

      What about the Sun’s role in all this hocus-pocus?

  5. Francois Raby on September 24, 2018 at 8:39 pm

    Me thinks they’re just decentralizing since there are now more than 30,000 particule accelerators around the world, while building new and better ones. Quite an astonishing number!
    Take it from Wikipedia…
    I’m sure with that network they’re getting all the data they need. Just decentralize the tech and gather even more hard to piece together all this secretive data away from the curious lay person. This network dwarfs Cern by a long shot, so nothing to see here!

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
      (Redirected from Super collider)
    A particle accelerator is a machine that uses electromagnetic fields to propel charged particles to nearly light speed and to contain them in well-defined beams.[1]
    Large accelerators are used for basic research in particle physics. The most powerful accelerator currently is the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) near Geneva, Switzerland, built by the European collaboration CERN. It is a collider accelerator, which can accelerate two beams of protons to an energy of 6.5 TeV and cause them to collide head-on, creating center-of-mass energies of 13 TeV. Other powerful accelerators are KEKB at KEK in Japan, RHIC at Brookhaven National Laboratory, and the Tevatron at Fermilab, Batavia, Illinois. Accelerators are also used as synchrotron light sources for the study of condensed matter physics. Smaller particle accelerators are used in a wide variety of applications, including particle therapy for oncological purposes, radioisotope production for medical diagnostics, ion implanters for manufacture of semiconductors, and accelerator mass spectrometers for measurements of rare isotopes such as radiocarbon. There are currently more than 30,000 accelerators in operation around the world.[2]

    • Robert Barricklow on September 25, 2018 at 12:41 am

      Wiki weather that changes truths quickly & efficiently.

  6. paraschtick on September 24, 2018 at 8:27 pm

    Shades of NASA losing all of the moon film and data. Quite amazing. Oh, and remember folks that they didn’t actually find the Higgs Boson. They found only something “Higgs Boson-like”(!!!!).

    [I don’t believe the Higgs Boson actually exists, and the Standard Model is baloney. ]

    For years I waited for the LHC to come into being. I read Scientific American articles talking about it in the late ’80s. To find that very little was actually discovered … as far as we know (!!) … is extremely disappointing though I am kind of getting used to this now.

    The late ’80s was a very exciting time. Cold fusion was announced, and then sat on. Superconductors were going to be the next big thing. At the University of Edinburgh, I saw a demonstration of a superconductor levitating (I kid you not). I also saw something called the Transputer computer which was a supercomputer in a box the size of a big fridge/freezer. None of these really came to pass. But what did? Social media!! Go figure!!!

    Sigh … I would love to be a fly on the wall of the black projects going on. What they must see every day must be spectacular … maybe???

    • Robert Barricklow on September 25, 2018 at 12:29 am

      Don’t believe in all their damn lies?
      Now that’s a club I just might join.

    • Kahlypso on September 25, 2018 at 9:59 am

      higgs thing doesnt exist, dark matter doesnt exist,

  7. marcos toledo on September 24, 2018 at 6:49 pm

    Whatever information has been discovered we the unwashed who have really footed the bill will never learn what was and is. Only our elites the demigods will have access to this knowledge and those of us who kept around after the culling will be no more than beast of burden and toys for their amusement and use.

    • Robert Barricklow on September 25, 2018 at 12:39 am

      And even in those rarified elitist clouds[data 4- Ur-i’s-only]
      the access is limited; although many “think” they’re
      in-the-know inner circles – they’re actually just useful idiots.
      [Circle w/in circles]

  8. Kahlypso on September 24, 2018 at 5:39 pm

    They threw it away.. In a world looking at quantique computing and using dna itself to store data, they want us to believe that they dont have the capacity to store and record the data…??? Then why were they trying to increase the luminosity to detect more collisions? Why was the president of CERN at bilderburgers last year before this years talk about quantique computing and AI.
    I guess the data went to the same dusty warehouse as the original moon landing videos and the lost ark..

  9. goshawks on September 24, 2018 at 5:30 pm

    This ‘ambiguity’ around CERN comes-about because CERN is a monopoly. Any time an endeavor or business area drops below (say) four or five participants, the possibilities of a hidden agenda become much greater. When the Superconducting Super Collider in Texas was cancelled (despite a majority of its development money having been already spent), that took the field down to one. No possibility of a conspiracy there…

    Ideally, we should have around five advanced coliders around the world, each under the control of a different ‘bloc’. That way, there would be a chance of new science actually making its way out to the public…

    • Robert Barricklow on September 25, 2018 at 12:27 am

      Rule #1:
      com pet i tion is a sin.

  10. basta on September 24, 2018 at 12:19 pm

    Obviously those ritualized invocations of Lucifer and Baphomet and mock human sacrifices at midnight just haven’t done the trick.

    Parents of young children and virginal adolescents in the Geneva area, don’t let your kids out of your sight.

  11. Robert Barricklow on September 24, 2018 at 11:35 am

    It comes down to You[public] can’t handle the truth.
    the truth that the less than 1% are experimenting w/you; starving you; jailing you; keeping you stupid; teaching you & your lies; and I’ll just stop the presses here as its a never-ending-energizer-bunny of not so funny truths…
    They’re using this as a mass social network of mind/observer manipulation to steer mankind to God knows where[hell on Earth, no matter which road “they” build]. There are other “living” alternatives that are not on “their” table.
    Time to change the story before their ending consumes the living.

    • Robert Barricklow on September 24, 2018 at 1:44 pm

      In Mind and Matter Webinar @ 48:30
      If our collective unconscious allowed the many to anticipate the plans of the few..

      Another WOW! moment
      speaking my kind of language.

  12. Eve Leung on September 24, 2018 at 10:36 am

    They have to come up with something, otherwise, such expensive thing to operate which has with nothing come out or zero result? I think soon or later people will started to question why spend huge amount of money with no new discovery, just like Antarctica LOL

Help the Community Grow

Please understand a donation is a gift and does not confer membership or license to audiobooks. To become a paid member, visit member registration.

Upcoming Events