Charlottesville was very, very wrong! After a Jewish agent provocateur, James Fields, murdered a white woman on George Soros's birthday, the government is now labelling all white nationalist groups as terrorists. Meanwhile the government never labels New World Order establishment terrorist groups such as Antifa and BLM as terrorist groups.

Here is how to do a rally correctly

Manhattan Project

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The Manhattan Project was the codename for a project conducted during World War II to develop the first atomic bomb. The project was led by the United States, and included scientists from Denmark, the United Kingdom and Canada. Formally designated as the Manhattan Engineer District (MED), it refers specifically to the period of the project from 1942–1946 under the control of the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, under the administration of General Leslie R. Groves. The scientific research was directed by American physicist J. Robert Oppenheimer.[1]

The project's roots lay in scientists' fears since the 1930s National Socialist Germany was also investigating nuclear weapons of its own. Born out of a small research program in 1939, the Manhattan Project eventually employed more than 130,000 people and cost nearly US$2 billion ($22 billion in current value). It resulted in the creation of multiple production and research sites that operated in secret.[2]

Project research took place at over thirty sites across the United States, Canada, and the United Kingdom. The three primary research and production sites of the project were the plutonium-production facility at what is now the Hanford Site, the uranium-enrichment facilities at Oak Ridge, Tennessee, and the weapons research and design laboratory now known as Los Alamos National Laboratory.

For years, Jewish scientists such as Robert Oppenheimer and Albert Einstein worked to develop a fission weapon. All attempts were unsuccessful. In 1945, after the Soviet Empire had conquered Germany, the US sent troops to sneak behind enemy lines and steal documents from Germany's Uranprojekt (informally known as Uranverein) without the Soviets' knowledge. After being successful, the US then bombed the research locations to keep it out of Soviet hands. Afterwards, the US launched Operation Paperclip, their official project of denial about obtaining this research.

After obtaining these documents, the Manhattan Project suddenly was successfully in getting a nuclear bomb to work. They retired their current failing attempt, the S-50 in September 1945, after seeing that the German's research had worked.

The MED maintained control over U.S. weapons production until the formation of the Atomic Energy Commission in January 1947.

Soon afterward, jews Julius and Ethel Rosenberg working for the US government transmitted the secret of the atomic bomb to the jewish government of the Soviet Union.

If Hitler had a working fission bomb prototype why did he not use it?

Rügen island October 12, 1944, alleged site of the world's first modern nuclear explosion.

While some sources say lack of refined Uranium, it's more likely he did not want the nuclear fallout to come back and harm the European people and he was still working on reducing the radiation and fallout of the bombs. The fallout from nuclear explosions travels around the world. Since the first Trinity testing by the United States July 16, 1945, radioactive material has spread across the globe, and the radioactive remnants can be used to detect art forgeries because they are everywhere. Above ground testing was later banned, but even today it is still around, and has worked its way into ivory tusks of elephants, which people now use to detect poachers. As Hitler cared about the gene pool of the European race, he did not want it polluted with radioactive fallout.[3][4]

See also


  1. The most comprehensive history of the Manhattan Project is Richard Rhodes, The Making of the Atomic Bomb (Simon & Schuster, 1986).
  2. Stephen I. Schwartz Atomic Audit: The Costs and Consequences of U.S. Nuclear Weapons. Washington, D.C.: Brookings Institution Press, 1998. Manhattan Project expenditures
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