Japan, you might have noticed, is much on my mind this week, thanks to some articles spotted by M.D., a regular reader of this website, and this week the articles seem to bespeak a disturbing "theme", namely, that Japan is actively engaged in the research into all sorts of exotic weapons systems, as has been for a long time.
Case in point, the rods of the gods (or in Japan's case, perhaps the Ainu). This article too was spotted by M.D. and passed it along, and it is worth your attention, because needless to say I have a bit of high octane speculation to accompany it:
There's quite a bit to ponder in this article, and it's easy to see why it caught M.D.'s eye and why it was passed along. Consider the following:
Japan’s defence ministry this week announced plans to develop railgun technology to intercept hypersonic missiles from China, North Korea or Russia. Unlike traditional guns and missiles which use chemical propellants, railguns use electromagnetism to launch projectiles.
As such, railguns can continuously fire projectiles that fly much faster than conventional ones, allowing the engagement of multiple hypersonic threats. Hypersonic missiles fly five times the speed of sound to defeat enemy missile defense systems.
Japan has allocated US$56 million for railgun technology research in its initial fiscal 2022 budget proposal. Previously, in 2016, the country allocated $8.6 million for railgun research. The aim is to develop a weapon that can fire a projectile at Mach 6, or six times the speed of sound.
In other words, nuclear power + railgun technology = viable deployable and operational missile defense system.
So far so good, so now let's crawl to the end of the speculation twig. Ever since the Tianjing chemical plant explosion I've been suspicious - as regular readers of this website know - that that incident may have been caused precisely by a "rod of God" technology that was used in offensive, and not defensive mode. My principal reason for thinking this was the sheer depth and shape of the crater, as opposed to the type of explosion we were told took place. In short, the crater was both narrow, conical, and very deep, whereas a typical chemical explosion would leave a much more rounded, and shallow, crater. Subsequently, during another confrontation with North Korea, an American general was asked, very explicitly and pointedly by a reporter, if "kinetic weapons" - rods of the gods - were on the table in the range of responses, and the general's response was a simple "yes". That "yes" either implies one great big bluff (and the chutzpah to make the bluff), or it implies the existence of an offensive non-nuclear technology that is in all probability space-based, and that we know nothing about.
Enter Japan, which wants to spend a mere 56 million dollars on the development of the technology. It seems like a case of "too little, too late," but I submit that in a world of rumored fusion devices - remember, Philo Farnsworthy alleged patented soft-ball sized small fusion reactors in the early 1960s, and allegedly achieved sustained fusion reactions of about half a minute with them, again in the 1960s - the reality might be very disturbing. It seems, if one considers all these possibilities, that at a minimum a power source sufficient for satellite based anti-satellite systems based on railgun technology might already be feasible, and this, I suspect, is the sort of analysis and reasoning the Japanese program is based upon. It's not a matter of achieving results, because those results have already been achieved. Once again, it's more of a matter of sending messages, and rest assured, they're paying attention in Beijing, and Moscow...
... and Swampington.
Japan, as they all know, has a significant space-launch capability, and could deploy such a system. It is, in other words, a possible "turned-key rod-of-god" power.
The more important question is, how far has that technology been developed? Has it developed to the point of being a practical space-based offensive bombardment platform? If my suspicions about the Tianjing chemical plant disaster are true, then the answer to that question is yes. And the only question at that point is: who... And here's a possible hint for those of you really paying attention: The Varo Edition of Morris Jessup's The Case for the UFO, and a little thing mentioned by "Carlos Allende" called "the great bombardment."
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".
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