DHS and Friends Dispersing “Harmless Substances” in New York

(by Tessa Lena | Tessa Substack) – You might have seen it in the news. This month, the DHS, the MTA, and a bunch of other important organizations are doing one of those entirely trustworthy biosecurity experiments in New York and spraying entirely harmless stuff on the subway and in select populous locations.

Let’s see what Timeout New York has to say:

I would add to the list of locations, per DHS, Times Square and Grand Terminal subway stations.

It is not the first time it’s being done in New York.

For example, in 1966, the military dispersed a pathogen on the subway without informing the citizens. To quote a 2015 Business Insider article,

On June 6, 1966, a group of US Army scientists made their way into the Seventh and Eighth Avenue lines of the New York City subway. Some carried air sampling machines in boxes and on belts; others carried light bulbs.

The light bulbs were packed with about 175 grams of Bacillus subtilis bacteria, then known as Bacillus globigii — approximately 87 trillion organisms in each. The plan was to shatter them and then use the sampling machines to see how they spread through the subway tunnels and trains.

This test was one of at least 239 experiments conducted by the military in a 20-year “germ warfare testing program” that went on from 1949 to 1969. These experiments that used bacteria to simulate biological weapons were conducted on civilians without their knowledge or consent. That stands in direct violation of the Nuremberg Code, which stipulates that “voluntary, informed consent” is required for research participants.

And while the people who conducted these experiments did so under the belief that the bacterial species they used were harmless, it has since been revealed that they can cause health problems.

“They’re all considered pathogens now,” says Leonard Cole, the director of the Terror Medicine and Security Program at Rutgers New Jersey Medical School, who documented these experiments in his book “Clouds of Secrecy: The Army’s Germ Warfare Tests Over Populated Areas.”

A paper from the National Academy of Sciences analyzing military experiments notes that B. globigii is “now considered a pathogen” and is often a cause of food poisoning. “Infections are rarely known to be fatal,” the report said — though fatal cases have occurred.

Then in 2013, the Brookhaven National Laboratory and the NYPD did an experiment in which a “low concentrations of the ‘tracer’ gas [perfluorocarbon] was released for a 30-minute period at subway and street locations south of 59th Street in Manhattan, and then tracked as it made its way across the five boroughs.”

Then, in 2016, the DHS and the MTA released “harmless gases” on the subway without much advertisement.

I feel so safe as I am typing this! So safe! I hope you do, too! Read Full Article >

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