By Philip N. Ledoux
July 5, 2006
North Korea recently test fired intercontinental ballistic missiles. Allow me to
place all the rhetoric into perspective. Hang in there as you read this because it all
At the end of WW II in Germany, Patton was mopping up southern Germany in the
mountains. His army discovered uranium concentration facilities and atomic
bomb fuse making facilities and the bomb construction facilities, all deep
underground to avoid allied bombing. Patton, always having been a "loose cannon",
couldn't be trusted by TPTB, thusly he had an "accident." This kept the secrets.
the way, the US didn't have enough Uranium to deliver a bomb on Japan, the first
bomb was made from German Uranium and parts. [*see note below from Ken Adachi]
Now, let's continue this time frame into two days after Hiroshima, when the Japanese
detonated their own first atomic bomb. That was done on Korean soil due to the
American bombing on the Japanese mainland. The Japanese atomic bomb program was moved out of range to
Korea. If it were not for this delay in moving its operations, allied forces would have been
met with Japanese atomic bombs 6 months earlier. At the end of the war, allied forces
found several precision centrifugal uranium separation machines. That satisfied the
During the Korean War, McArthur repeated the discoveries of Patton when
he arrived at the Yalloo River. The smoke was that he wanted to invade China to
prevent a counter-attack, but what really happened was that McArthur discovered the same type of facilities at the Korean-Chinese border (above ground) that existed in
the southern German mountains, the largest Uranium concentration facilities in the
world at that time, along with the remainder of the necessary facilities to
fabricate atomic bombs.
To hide this secret [and prevent MacArthur from going further into North Korea, and thus provoking a possible atomic retaliation from the North Koreans], McArthur was relieved of command and
put into retirement. McArthur was not a "loose cannon", thusly he didn't have any
The truth of the matter is: North Korea has been an atomic club member ever
since the end of WW II. You and I were not supposed to know that, but the big boys
in the gigantic poker game knew it. In private correspondence, I was told that the US
dropped a 15 megaton A-type "bunker buster" in North Korea. The world heard about
the bomb and how it destroyed a border crossing train with 200 people aboard. No
mention of the secret uranium processing facilities and bomb fabricating factories
in that area, which must have been the actual target. The stakes get high in those
poker games, and it isn't healthy for the average person to be in the way when they
level the playing field.
The practice missiles sent up from North Korea is nothing more than part of this big
poker game's side bets becoming visible to you and I, the "peons", who somehow get in
the way at times.
July 12, 2006
Shortly after World War II had ended, American intelligence in the Pacific received
a shocking report: The Japanese, just prior to their surrender, had developed and
successfully test-fired an atomic bomb. The project had been housed in or near Konan
(Japanese name for Hungnam), Korea, in the peninsula's North. The war had ended
before this weapon could be used, and the plant where it had been made was now in
By the summer of 1946 the report was public. David Snell, an agent with the
Twenty-fourth Criminal Investigation Detachment in Korea... wrote about it in the
Atlanta Constitution following his discharge.6[6 Wilcox, op. cit, p. 15.]
Snell's source for the allegation was a Japanese officer returning to Japan. The
officer informed him that he had been in charge of security for the project. Snell,
paraphrasing the officer in his article, stated:
In a cave in a mountain near Konan men worked, racing against time, in final
assembly of "genzai bakudan," Japan's name for the atomic bomb. It was August 10,
1945 (Japanese time), only four days after an atomic bomb flashed in the sky over
Hiroshima and five days before Japan surrendered.
To the north, Russian hordes were spilling into Manchuria. Shortly after midnight of
that day, a convoy of Japanese trucks moved from the mouth of the cave, past
watchful sentries. The trucks wound through valleys, past sleeping farm villages....
In the cool predawn, Japanese scientists and engineers loaded genzai bakudan aboard
a ship at Konan.
Off the coast, near an islet in the sea of Japan, more frantic preparations were
under way. All that day and night, ancient ships, junks and fishing vessels moved
into the anchorage.
Before dawn on August 12, a robot launch chugged through the ships at anchor and
beached itself on the islet. Its passenger was genzai bakudan. A clock ticked.
The observers were 20 miles away. The waiting was difficult and strange to men who
had worked relentlessly so long, who knew their job had been completed too late.
The light in the east, where Japan lay, grew brighter. The moment the sun peeped
over the sea there was a burst of light at the anchorage, blinding the observers,
who wore welder's glasses. The ball of fire was estimated to be 1,000 yards in
diameter. A multicolored cloud of vapors boiled toward the heavens, then mushroomed
in the atmosphere.
The churn of water and vapor obscured the vessels directly under the burst. Ships
and junks on the fringe burned fiercely at anchor.
When the atmosphere cleared slightly the observers could detect several vessels had
Genzai bakudan in that moment had matched the brilliance of the rising sun to the east.
Japan had perfected and successfully tested an atomic bomb as cataclysmic as those
that withered Hiroshima and Nagasaki.7[7 Wilcox, op. cit., p. 16.]
- - - -
The date of this document - after the lest allegedly seen by Hans Zinsser and two
days before the beginning of the Battle of the Bulge - must have set off alarm bells
in the offices of Allied Intelligence personnel both during and after the war. While
it is certainly clear that the Japanese attache in Stockholm seems to be somewhat
confused about the nature of nuclear fission, a number of startling things stand out
in the document:
(1) The Germans were, according to the report, using weapons of mass destruction of
some type on the Eastern Front, but had apparently for some reason refrained from
using them on the Western Allies;
(a) The areas specifically mentioned were Kursk, in the approximate location of the
southern pincer of the German offensive, which took place in July, and not June, of
1943, and the Crimean peninsula;
(b)The time mentioned was 1943, though since the only major action to have occurred
in the Crimea was in 1942 with the massive German artillery bombardment, one must
also conclude that the time frame stretched back into 1942; (At this juncture is it
worth pausing to consider briefly the German siege of the Russian fortress of
Sevastopol, scene of the most colossal artillery bombardment of the war, as it bears
directly on the interpretation of this intercept.
The siege was led by Colonel-General (later Field Marshal) Erich Von Manstein's 11th
Army. Von Manstein assembled 1,300 artillery pieces - the largest concentration of
heavy and super-heavy artillery deployed by any Power during the war - and pounded
Sevastopol with this mighty arsenal twenty-four hours a day for five clays. These
were no ordinary heavy field pieces.
. . .
But even "Karl" was not quite the last word in gunnery. That last word was stationed
at Bakhchisary, in the "Palace of Gardens" of the ancient residence of the Tartar
Khans, and was called "Dora," or occasionally "Heavy Gustav." It was the heaviest
gun of the last war. Its caliber was 31 1/2 inches. Sixty railway carriages were
needed to transport the parts of the monster. Its 107-foot barrel ejected
high-explosive projectiles of 4800 kg - i.e., nearly five tons - over a distance of
29 miles. Or it could hurl even heavier armour-piercing missiles, weighing seven
tons, at targets nearly 24 miles away. The missile together with its cartridge
measured nearly twenty-six feet in length. Erect that would be about (the) height of
a two-storey house....
These data are sufficient to show that here the conventional gun had been enlarged
to gigantic, almost super-dimensional scale - indeed, to a point where one might
question the economic return obtained from such a weapon. Yet one single round from"Dora" destroyed an ammunition dump in Severnaya Bay at Sevastopol although it was
situated 100 feet below ground.30[30 Paul Carrell, Hitler Moves East, 1941-1943
(Ballantine Books, 1971) pp. 50 1-503, emphasis added. So horrendous was the
bombardment from this]
(2) The Germans may have been seriously pursuing the hydrogen bomb, since reactions
of the nuclei of heavy water atoms - containing deuterium and tritium - are
essential in thermonuclear fusion reactions, a point highlighted by the Japanese
delegate (though he confuses these reactions with fission reactions of atom bombs),
and corroborated by Fritz Houtermans' pre-war work in the thermonuclear fusion
process at work in stars; massed heavy and super-heavy artillery that the German
General Staff estimated that over 500 rounds fell on Russian positions per second
during the five days' artillery and aerial bombardment, a massive expenditure of
ammunition. The rain of steel on the Russian positions pulverized Russian morale and
was often so thunderous that eardrums burst. At the end of the battle, the city and
environs of Sevastopol were ruined, two entire Soviet armies had been obliterated,
and over 90,000 prisoners were taken, (pp. 501-502, 511)
. . .
(3) The enormous temperatures of atom bombs are used as
detonators in conventional hydrogen bombs;
(4) In desperation the Russians appear to have been ready to resort to the use of
poison gas against the Germans if they did not "cease and desist";
(5) The Russians believe the weapons to have been "poison gas" of some sort, either
a cover story put out by the Russians, or a result of field reports being made by
Russian soldiers who were ignorant of the type of weapon deployed against them;31[31
The detail of "charred bodies" and exploded ammunition certainly point to
non-conventional weaponry. A fuel-air device would at least account for the
charring. The tremendous heat produced by such a bomb could also conceivably
detonate ammunition. Likewise, radioactive burns with its characteristic blistering
effects might well have been misunderstood by Russian field soldiers and officers,
who would most likely not have been familiar with nuclear energy, as the effects of
Philip N. Ledoux
* [Note from Ken Adachi: Al Bielek mentions in his Autobiography, Tape 4, that the US did not have enough plutonium for the second atomic bomb that it dropped on Japan. Al asks the question on that tape: Where did we get the extra enriched plutonium? ]
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