Brits in Coverup of US Tactical Nuke Use in Iraq

Furious British nuclear expert, 73, who appears on Russian state TV claims ‘irritating’ police arrested him on suspicion of making a bomb after he criticised the Government over radiation risks

Editor’s note: Busby worked with VT in 2010 investigating effects of the use of classified US nuclear weapons in Iraq.  These weapons, which produce enriched uranium, have caused a major increase in birth defects in Iraq.  Studies have been suppressed and now Busby has been arrested though later released by police Busby claims began fainting from hysterical fear of imaginary chemical weapons.

Busby’s research results show increases in cancer 20 times that of Chernobyl and twice that of those at Hiroshima.

America nuked Iraq, over and over, not just in 2003 but continued to use 4th and 5th generation tactical nuclear weapons and may well be doing so to this day, Yemen, Afghanistan, Iraq, Syria.

The initial research was for depleted uranium but highly enriched weapons grade uranium was found.

The smear against Busby, that he had appeared several times over many years on Russia Today is “classically British” and classically cowardly.

From the UK Daily Mail

  • Dr Chris Busby’s home in the sleepy Devon town of Bideford was raided by police
  • The scientist, 73, was in custody for 19 hours but released with no further action 
  • Police attended the address initially over concerns about a woman’s welfare
  • But officers complained of feeling unwell and were checked by an ambulance
  • He was arrested amid scared it was linked to poisoning of Russian Sergei Skripal  

Former research scientist Dr Chris Busby – an outspoken critic of the British Government’s handlings of the Salisbury poisoning – was held after officers reported feeling unwell during a raid on his property on Wednesday morning.

Police had initially targeted the address in the sleepy seaside town of Bideford, Devon, over concerns for a woman’s welfare.

Pro-Russian nuclear expert Dr Chris Busby was arrested at his home in Devon on Wednesday

However officers complained of feeling unwell and were immediately checked over by an ambulance Hazardous Area Response Team and fire crews.

The 73-year-old was arrested under the Explosives Act and spent 19 hours in custody.

Following his release Dr Busby told the BBC he believed that was down to ‘psychological problems associated with their knowledge of the Skripal poisoning’.

Police attended the address initially over concerns about a woman's welfare 

But officers complained of feeling ill and were checked by an ambulance Hazardous Area Response Team

The scientist said he was handcuffed and interviewed all night by police who suspected he was making a bomb, but the only substances found at his home were ‘innocuous chemicals for research into radiation’.

He returned home that night to find officers had searched his home laboratory and sealed off his property.

He said: ‘They destroyed my experiment. It was most irritating.’

Dr Busby said he felt he was being targeted because of his criticism of the Government’s current assessment of radiation risks.

The scientist thinks their mysterious illness was 'psychological' due to their fears of the Skripal poisoning

Devon and Cornwall Police said the matter was now not being treated as criminal, but as a matter of public safety.

A spokesman said: ‘Following searches within the property, a number of items were found which required expert analysis from specialist officers and an Explosive Ordnance Disposal (EOD) team. Police have also been supported by fire and ambulance at the scene.

‘Police have worked closely with partner agencies to ensure the safety of the public and the property.

‘Enquires have now been completed at the address and it has been deemed that there is no risk to the wider public.

‘A 73-year-old man was arrested under the explosives act. He has since been released and no further action will be taken in relation to this incident.’


Depleted Uranium Haunts Kosovo and Iraq

by Scott Peterson
published in MER215

Iraq and Kosovo may be thousands of miles apart, but they share the dubious distinction of contamination with radioactive residue from depleted uranium (DU) bullets used in American air strikes. After several years of silence, US officials finally admitted that 340 tons of DU were fired during the Gulf war. In Kosovo, American delays in providing details of quantities and target points have frustrated international efforts to assess health risks. Despite repeated requests, NATO waited almost a full year after the start of bombing in March 1999 to say that 31,000 DU bullets — a fraction of the number fired in Iraq — were fired by A-10 “tankbuster” aircraft over Kosovo. A Belgrade report published this April estimates that about 50,000 DU bullets had been used in parts of Serbia and Montenegro as well as Kosovo. Evidence is plentiful on the ground that DU was used in heavily populated areas, and that civilians and returning refugees were never warned of the danger.

The high-density bullet is made of low-level radioactive waste left over from manufacturing nuclear fuel and bombs. DU bullets were designed in the 1970s to defeat top-line Soviet tanks. Some 20 nations now keep the world’s best armor-piercing rounds in their arsenals. First used in combat during the Gulf war, they proved to be unmatched tank slayers. (A Pentagon official points to one other benefit: the US can give away its 1.2 billion pound stockpile of radioactive waste to weapons manufacturers.) When DU smashes into a hard target, it pulverizes into breathable dust that remains radioactive for 4.5 billion years. American nuclear scientists have found that DU dust can travel at least 26 miles. Scientists of the National Institute for Health Protection in Macedonia detected eight times higher than normal levels of alpha radiation — the primary type emitted by DU — in the air during the air war. Yugoslav soldiers have found DU rounds in Bujanovic in the south, and a Swiss-led international team found “serious radioactivity” when it dug up many rounds at a radio tower near Vranje.

Despite predicting that “every future battlefield will be contaminated” with DU, the Pentagon asserts that DU risk is minimal. But training materials developed in the 1990s require full protective gear and masks in contaminated areas, in line with Nuclear Regulatory Commission (NRC) rules. The US military requires an NRC license to handle the smallest amount of the restricted material. A US Army-commissioned health report issued just days before the Gulf war noted that radiation is linked with cancer and said that “no dose [of DU] is so low that the probability of effect is zero.” Still, the Pentagon argues that “residual DU from battlefields in Kosovo does not pose a significant risk to human health.”

US soldiers partly ascribe Gulf war syndrome to DU exposure. British troops deployed in Kosovo are suing their defense ministry for ailments they attribute to DU. The UN refugee agency in Kosovo now includes papers in personnel files to note work in potentially DU-contaminated areas. In Kosovo, Western de-mining groups were told by NATO to “exercise caution” and not to climb on destroyed armored vehicles. Last October Col. Eric Daxon, the US Army’s top radiological expert, said: “The best thing I can tell anybody about entering a contaminated vehicle or damaged vehicle is: ‘Don’t do it. It is a dangerous place to be.'”

But that message never got through to hundreds of thousands of Kosovar Albanians, in whose name the Kosovo campaign was fought, and whose DU exposure could be highest. Rexh Himaj, a mechanic who lost most of his tools during the conflict, didn’t think twice about salvaging parts from destroyed Serbian vehicles. Like thousands of returning refugees, he was just glad to get back to work.

But the concrete surface of a Serbian military base on the west side of Djakovica where I found him working was pockmarked with DU hits, as was the nearby road. The ground was littered with spent aluminum shell casings that are unique to 30 mm DU bullets. A boy climbed on a burned-out armored vehicle, then jumped off and kicked at a shell casing.

“Now I know it’s dangerous, but that is a risk I’ve got to take,” said Himaj, when the telltale casings are explained. His hands were greasy-black with work. “If [the Americans] didn’t use this stuff, then we might still have Serbs here. On the other hand…I hope they clean it up.” But cleanup is virtually impossible. One US Defense Department report lists eight soil decontamination techniques, including multiple nitric acid washes, but “in no case did the achieved separation suffice to allow unrestricted disposal.”

A confidential preliminary UN report leaked in May 1999, as the bombing continued, did not mince words: “This type of ammunition is nuclear waste, and its use is very dangerous and harmful,” it said. After NATO released its figures, the UN recommended that “measures should be taken to prevent access.” For Kosovars, like Iraqis, such warnings may be too late.


FFWN 9/11 anniversary special!

9/11 Anniversary Special, Sept. 14, 2018 (story links)

By Anthony Hall, American Herald Tribune

Recorded on the morning of Sept. 14, 2018, Jeremy Rothe-Kushel and I co-hosted a special edition of False Flag Weekly News. We focused on the infusion of new energies, information, interpretations, and cultural innovations that have come to characterize commemorations of 9/11 by the growing numbers of 9/11 skeptics. Some estimates have it that the number of Americans who no longer believe the official story of 9/11 is reaching 50%.

As this week’s FFWN demonstrates, the evidence continues to mount that the official explanation of the events of 9/11 is not backed up by empirically-verifiable proof. Indeed, the great weight of evidence points to culprits other than the media-generated images of 19 box-cutter-wielding, mostly Saudi jihadists.

The consumers of mainstream media pap were shown the rap sheet of the 19 hijacking Muslims before any formal investigation had taken place, before the great plumes of dust from the pulverized Twin Towers and Building 7 had even had time to settle.

The official story that Osama bin Laden’s al-Qaeda took down three WTC Towers with two planes and then hit the Pentagon with another passenger vehicle is a pathetic hoax. It is an audacious lie whose ruinous consequences continue to be enormous.

The 9/11 Wars continue even though the cat has been out of the bag for some time now that al-Qaeda, the supposed 9/11 perpetrator is, in fact, a proxy army of mercenaries.

The well-funded mercenary bands fighting under Islamic flags, including those of al-Qaeda, have been made to serve the war agenda of the Zio-American empire in Afghanistan in the 1980s and in Syria during more recent times.

On the 17th anniversary, President Donald Trump lent the prestige of his office to the lie that United Airlines Flight 93 crashed into a field in the region of Shanksville Pennsylvania on the morning of September 11, 2001.

Photographs taken the day of 9/11 do not reveal the usual signs of a crashed airplane. All that we see is some sort of pit carved into the landscape.

Nevertheless, the US National Parks Service has taken control of the crash site christening it as Flight 93 National Memorial. Extending the script of a Hollywood movie entitled Flight 93, President Trump praised the “heroes” who, so the legend goes, tried to gain control of the aircraft from the Islamic terrorists.  Praising the willingness of the American “heroes” of Flight 93 to “fight back,” President Trump clearly was using the 17th anniversary to prepare the US domestic population for yet another 9/11 War. The possibility of a false flag event to be blamed on Iran is often mentioned.

In 2001 in the days after 9/11, a more robust Donald Trump was filmed giving a very credible analysis that the Twin Towers were more likely to have been taken down by bombs rather than by planes. The research supporting this assertion is part of the evidence to be brought before a Grand Jury in the Southern District of New York if the Lawyers Committee for 9/11 Inquiry succeeds in its juridical initiative.


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