The Tom Bearden

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Date: Fri, 23 Nov 2001 21:25:18 -0600


 I don't know the answer to your questions, unfortunately.  So far as I'm aware, the disease in the deer and elk is a known phenomenon that has been there for some time.  Most of the biowar agents do come from nature, so that means they do exist as diseases in various parts of the world.

 What really concerns me right now is a sort of "comparison" apprehension.  This is TVA land, e.g., and we have those crazy power line transmission towers running all over the country, just as they do many places out West etc.  Those are so vulnerable it's scary, and it's apparent there is absolutely no way to secure them effectively.  Little C4 and a timer problem.  And the same for lots of power substations.  Often right by the side of the road.

 So our power industry is quite vulnerable to interdiction by terrorists.  So are many other things.  Both easily and cheaply, and with little chance of being observed or caught.

 That above ground pipeline in Alaska that runs some 30% of U.S. domestic oil is another such concern, as are large hydrodams etc.  It disturbs me that some boats on some waterways not long ago were faking U.S. Coastguard identities.  That suggests preparations for strikes on something connected with the ports, harbors, or waterways.

 Eerily, the fact that none of the "easy stuff" is occurring at all, is what is bothering me.  It suggests that the in-country assets of various more professional terrorist groups are bypassing what could readily be done, and saving their assets for something else deemed more important.  If so, that would imply that the "something else" is bigger.  I'm still sweating a big one, like a professional spray attack of a city or unleashing of smallpox, etc.

 This after all is war and a very special kind of combat.  Often in combat, when things get too quiet on the front, it means that some big preparations are underway by the other side.  The "front" here is everywhere inside the U.S. itself.

 But I also know our fellows are doing everything humanly possible to try to pick up indicators of what might be coming.

 Let's wish them every success.  It's just too quiet here in the middle of the North American Theater of Operations.


Tom Bearden

Subject: I Was Wondering...
Date: Fri, 23 Nov 2001 18:21:04 -0800

         Hi A.J. and Tom

         I have been reading your website updates ever since you added me to your list. Since the beginning there has been so much information available that it's hard for me to keep up with the pace. I thank you for enlightening me as you have about the many details of which you post on the site.

         To Tom Bearden - hang in there bud, we need you, and thanks for all that you have done for us so far.

Now, down to what I was wondering about... I can't help but wonder if Mad Cow Disease was not merely transmitted into the lands of England as part of some groups' agenda. What group, what agenda, I can't say. However, I was on the internet just moments ago to find a similar occurrence a little closer to home. In fact the Federal Register contains the information.

[Federal Register: September 27, 2001 (Volume 66, Number 188)]

Office of the Secretary

[Docket No. 01-019-1]


Declaration of Emergency Because of Chronic Wasting Disease

Chronic wasting disease (CWD), a disease of deer and elk, is part of a group of diseases known as transmissible spongiform encephalopathies (TSE's), a group that also includes scrapie and bovine spongiform encephalopathy (BSE).
While considered rare, the incidence of CWD is on the rise among both wild and domestic cervids. The disease, which occurs mostly in adult animals, is progressive and always fatal. The origin and mode of transmission of CWD are unknown. The disease has become of particular concern due to its fatal nature, lack of known prevention or treatment, its impact on the farmed cervid industry, and its possible transmissibility to cattle or other domestic livestock and humans.

CWD is known to be endemic in free-ranging deer and elk in a limited area in the western United States. Officials have detected it in free-ranging deer
and elk in southeastern Wyoming, northeastern Colorado, and southwestern Nebraska. State departments of wildlife are taking steps to conduct surveillance in the endemic areas and to control the spread of CWD in wild cervids.

The areas mentioned where infected animals have been discovered seem to be areas where radar has "picked up" the strange wheel-spoke type images that various individuals have been collecting for some time now.

Question: Are you aware of any similar radar detections in England in the
past few years?

Question: Do you think there might be any connection here at home?

A concerned American.