The first known nuclear explosion occurred on the night of July 17, 1944, in Port Chicago, just north of San Francisco.

Damage at the Port Chicago Pier after the explosion of July 17, 1944.
Damage at the Port Chicago Pier after the atomic explosion of July 17, 1944.

The first atomic explosion occurred on the night of July 17, 1944, at Port Chicago, California.

The deadly blast instantly killed 320 sailors.

Explosion damage is only about 20% of the effects of an atomic bomb.

The other 80% is invisible deadly radiation.

The armed forces of the U.S. were highly segregated in 1944. The only positions open for blacks were in menial jobs. In Port Chicago, they loaded ammunition onto ships 7 days a week in three round-the-clock 8-hour shifts.
All the overseers were Simon Legree type officers, while the back breaking work was left to the black sailors.

Everything was destroyed for about a mile in every direction. Compared to the second test in New Mexico, this was a relatively small nuclear explosion, equivalent to 2,000 tons of TNT.

Hiroshima atomic bomb victim.
Hiroshima atomic bomb victim.

The city of Hiroshima was the target of the world's SECOND atomic bomb on August 6, 1945. The uranium bomb was similar to the Port Chicago bomb.

The bomb dropped on Nagasaki was a PLUTONIUM bomb.

Plutonium was named after Pluto–the Greek and Roman god of Hades!!

Nagasaki plutonium bomb victims.
Nagasaki plutonium bomb victims.

The effects of even small doses of radiation are very similar to the effects of poison gas–only deadlier. It is a silent killer because it can't be heard, or seen, or smelt.

Poison gas was invented in Germany by a an Edomite named Fritz Herber. Coincidently, a majority of the people involved in the invention of the atomic bomb were also Edomites. In 1925, 128 nations signed the Geneva Protocol pledging never to use chemical or biological agents in warfare.

Harry Daghlian
Harry Daghlian


Nuclear physicist Harry Daghlian died a horrible death from radiation poisoning on Sept. 15, 1945.

He was the first person to be officially acknowledged as dying of radiation poisoning.

Canadian Louis Slotin died a horrible death of radiation poisoning on May 30, 1946.

Louis Slotin
Louis Slotin

Louis Slotin was the second person to be officially acknowledged as dying from radiation poisoning. From that time onward, the millions of people dying from radiation poisoning were described as dying of "cancer or "leukemia." Here is a quote from a now classified 1958 Pentagon radiation report:

Sadly, radiation sickness is one of the most painful ways to die, yet the doomsday scenario says that more than 12 million Americans have received lethal doses. There is no known cure, no way to reverse its course, and precious little human data. What is known is not good. Twice men were exposed to lethal doses of radiation, both in the mid-1940s. Both occurred at the nuclear labs at Los Alamos, New Mexico. One of these men, Louis Slotin, died within nine days of his exposure. The other, Daghlian, died within 25 days. Daghlian understood the medical significance of his exposure and allowed photographers to chronicle his deterioration. His hand was photographed. It was seared and the flesh was burnt away, the tissue swollen to the bursting point. The rest of the photographs have not been released. (Keeney, The Doomsday Scenario, p. 85).

After his death, general Groves gave Daghlian's mother an insurance check for $10,000, but that was the last compensation radiation poisoning victims ever got from the government.

Enrico Fermi
Enrico Fermi

The Frankenstein monster called nuclear power devoured its creators!!

Nuclear physicist Enrico "The Pope" Fermi died of radiation poisoning at the young age of 53.

Nuclear physicist Dr. Leo Szilard died of radiation poisoning at the young age of 66.

The official cause of death for both scientists was "cancer."

Dr. Leo Szilard
Dr. Leo Szilard

Anybody who came into contact with uranium or plutonium died an early death of radiation poisoning aka "cancer" or "leukemia."

Ernest Orlando Lawrence
Ernest Orlando Lawrence


Ernest Lawrence invented the magnetic resonance accelerator called a cyclotron.

He died a painful death from radiation poisoning aka "ulcerative colitis."

Physicist J. Robert Oppenheimer was the best known scientist on the Manhattan Project and he died of radiation poisoning aka "cancer."

J. Robert Oppenheimer
J. Robert Oppenheimer

Albert Einstein–who was totally clueless about atomic physics–lived to the ripe old age of 76. Leslie (Joy) Groves–the one person who should have died of radiation poisoning lived to be 74.

The Mormons invited the Pentagon to begin nuclear testing in the U.S.

Prior to 1951, the Pentagon tested all of their atomic bombs in the "Pacific" Marshall Islands. The generals knew full well about the deadly effects of radiation, and they wanted to test their devilish devices far, far away from population centers.

Operation Sandstone was a series of nuclear weapons' tests in 1948. It was the fourth of the Pentagon tests, following Port Chicago in 1944, Trinity in 1945, and Crossroads in 1946, and preceding Ranger. Like the Crossroads tests, the Sandstone tests were carried out at the "Pacific" Proving Grounds, although at Enewetak Atoll rather than Bikini Atoll.

Operation Sandstone explosion of an atomic bomb in the "Pacific" Ocean.
Operation Sandstone explosion of an
atomic bomb in the "Pacific" Ocean.

Prior to 1951, deadly atomic bomb testing was done in the Marshall Islands, far, far away from any major population centers.

In 1950, Utah governor J. Bracken Lee invited the Pentagon to begin their deadly tests on U.S. soil.

The Mormons were a vital part of the sinister scheme to add California to the British Empire!!

Utah governor J. Bracken Lee (1899–1996).
Utah governor J. Bracken Lee (1899–1996).

The Mormons were originally recruited in Britain, and they were supposed to seize California before the United States of Israel could fulfill Bible prophecy by expanding from sea to shining sea.

The Utah governor, J. Bracken Lee, was a gung-ho Cold Warrior, and he was very anxious to cooperate with the Pentagon as they planned for a first strike against the Soviet Union.

Even though the test site was in Nevada, the Jet Stream carried the deadly radioactive fallout eastward over Utah and the United States.

Shot "Dog" from Operation
Shot "Dog" from Operation


The first nuclear test was held at the Nevada Test Site on January 27, 1951.

The first field test with soldiers as guinea pigs was held in November 1951.

The deadly mushroom cloud was carried eastward by the Jet Stream.


Deadly radiation was carried
eastward by the Jet Stream.

This was to test the effects of radiation on U.S. Army guinea pigs. The soldiers were stationed 6 miles (9.7 km) from Ground Zero. Many of them had no idea about the deadly effects of radiation and suffered irreparable damage to their internal organs.

"Dirty Harry" was tested on
"Dirty Harry" was tested

1953 was a horrible year for radiation poisoning throughout the United States.

11 nuclear tests were held, and "Dirty Harry" was the worst of them all.

St. George, Utah, received the brunt of the fallout.

St. George, Utah.
St. George, Utah.

St. George received the brunt of the fallout of above-ground nuclear testing in the Yucca Flats/Nevada Test Site northwest of Las Vegas. Winds routinely carried the fallout of these tests directly through St. George and southern Utah. Marked increases in cancers such as leukemia, lymphoma, thyroid cancer, breast cancer, melanoma, bone cancer, brain tumors, and gastrointestinal tract cancers were reported from the mid-1950s through 1980.

Thousands of cattle and sheep dropped dead suddenly from radiation poisoning. The Pentagon refused to reimburse the farmers and the courts dared not set a precedent by acknowledging that radiation was a killer.

John Wayne and Susan Hayward were poisoned with atomic radiation!!

Marion Mitchell Morrison, known by his stage name John Wayne, was an American film actor, director, and producer. An Academy Award-winner for True Grit (1969), Wayne was among the top box office draws for three decades. An enduring American icon, for several generations of Americans he epitomized rugged masculinity and is famous for his demeanor, including his distinctive calm voice, walk, and height.

Howard Hughes
Howard Hughes

By 1954, radiation alarm bells were ringing all over the United States.

Movie producer Howard Hughes was ordered to make a film in St. George, Utah, to assuage the public that radiation poisoning was harmless.

The film was called The Conqueror and starred John Wayne and Susan Hayward.

Theatrical release poster for
Theatrical release poster
for The Conqueror.

The Conqueror was an RKO Radio(active) Picture, produced by Mormon Howard Hughes, and directed by Dick Powell. Shooting began in June 1954.

The cast also included Pedro Armendáriz and Agnes Moorhead–two of the biggest stars in Hollywood. That movie was not worth dying for because it was rated as one of the top 10 worst Hollywood movies of all time.

In most of his movies the "Duke" carried a six-shooter, but this time he carried a sword . . . and a Geiger counter!!

John Wayne (1907–1979),
John Wayne (1907
–1979), played
Genghis Khan in The Conqueror.

Iconic American actor John Wayne died a horrible death of "stomach cancer" in 1979.

Wayne was a heavy smoker so cigarette smoking was blamed for his death.

Czech uranium miners in St. Joachimsthal were dying of lung cancer long before tobacco was introduced from the New World.


John Wayne in 1979.
John Wayne in 1979, before he died a horrible death from radiation poisoning.

In January 1979, Wayne had his entire stomach removed:

As soon as Dr. William Longmire opened Wayne up, he knew the prognosis was bad. There was a malignancy in the stomach, a large one that was likely to have spread. Longmire quickly sent some tissue out to pathology and the verdict came back: malignant carcinoma. Longmire and the other doctors settled in for a long day as they performed a complete gastrectomy. The operation began at 9:45 A.M. and went until 7 P.M. During the nine and a half hours of surgery, Wayne's stomach and his gall bladder were removed, as well as some gastric lymph nodes. Longmire constructed two small pouches out of a portion of Wayne's small intestine to serve as a stomach. (Eyman, John Wayne:The Life and Legend, p. 548).

Wayne's co-star, Susan Hayward, also suffered a horrible death from "brain cancer." Hayward was born in Brooklyn and she moved to Hollywood in 1937 to audition for the part of Scarlet O'Hara in Gone With The Wind.

Susan Hayward (1917–1975),
Susan Hayward (19171975),
in 1953.

Susan Hayward's last public appearance was on April 2, 1974, when Charlton Heston helped her hand out Oscars.

By that time her body was ravaged with radiation poisoning.

Of course, the official cause of death was "brain cancer."

Susan Hayward and Charlton Heston, April 2, 1974.
Susan Hayward and Charlton Heston, April 2, 1974.

Here is a description of that historic event from her biographer:

And there she was, on Heston's arm. The audience in the Chandler Pavilion exploded in applause, many rising to their feet to pay their respects. What they didn't know, however, was that night Susan Hayward was an illusion.
A blazing red wig covered her head, now bald from cobalt treatments. Her missing eyebrows had been penciled in and her face carefully made up to hide the ravages of the illness. A dazzling, green, form-fitting, sequined gown with a high neck and long sleeves concealed her emaciated body and withered right arm; within her body a massive dose of Dilantin fought to ward off seizures–and, holding it all together was Susan herself: her determination, her refusal to give in, her desire to go out "looking smashing." (Linet, Susan Hayward: Portrait of a Survivor, pp. 3-4).

Susan put up an heroic struggle against radiation poisoning, but Pluto (the god of Hades, aka. purgatory) called for her on March 14, 1975. Susan played Rachel Jackson, wife of Hero Andrew Jackson, in the movie The President's Lady. She died one day before our Hero's birthday.

Movie director Dick Powell
Movie director Dick Powell

The Conquerors director Dick Powell succumbed to radiation poisoning on January 2, 1963.

Of course, the official diagnosis was that he died from "cancer."

The second leading man in the movie, Pedro Armendáriz, was diagnosed with terminal "cancer" in 1963.


Movie actor Pedro Armendáriz

When Pedro learned that his cancer was terminal, he smuggled a gun into UCLA Medical Center and shot himself in the chest.

The coincidence of these cases was placed into a larger pattern when People magazine researched the subsequent health of the entire Hollywood entourage that had worked on location in St. George. They found that out of 220 people in the cast and crew, ninety-one had contracted cancer by late 1980, and half of the cancer victims had died of the disease. (This survey did not include the couple of hundred local American Indians who served as extras in the film). (Wasserman & Solomon, Killing Our Own, p.81).

The cast and crew were in that deadly location for about 2 months, To finish the movie, Howard Hughes had 60 tons of radioactive desert sand transported to the back lot in Hollywood to simulate the location background.

The New Jerusalem was irradiated with deadly fallout for 40 years!!

The grim reaper was swinging his nuclear scythe over the New Jerusalem 40 years....A whopping 924 nuclear weapons were exploded between 1951 and 1992.

What happened to the cast and crew of The Conqueror was just a microcosm of the deadly harvest of death from radiation poisoning, aka "cancer" or "leukemia."

# of nuclear explosions
Operation Ranger
Nevada Test Site
Operation Buster-Jangle
Nevada Test Site
Operation Tumbler Snapper
Nevada Test Site
Operation Upshot-Knothole
Nevada Test Site
Operation Teapot
Nevada Test Site
Project 56
Nevada Test Site
Operation Plumbbob
Nevada Test Site
Project 57, 58, 58A
Nevada Test Site
Operation Hardtack II
Nevada Test Site
Operation Nougat
Nevada Test Site
Operation Plowshare
Various Locations
Approx.12 "peaceful" tests
Operation Sunbeam
Nevada Test Site
Operation Storax
Nevada Test Site
Operation Niblick
Nevada Test Site
Operation Whetstone
Nevada Test Site
Operation Flintlock
Operation Latchkey
Nevada Test Site
Operation Crosstie
Nevada Test Site
Operation Bowline
Nevada Test Site
Operation Mandrel
Operation Emery
Nevada Test Site
Operation Grommet
Operation Toggle
Nevada Test Site
Operation Arbor
Nevada Test Site
Operation Bedrock
Nevada Test Site
Operation Anvil
Nevada Test Site
Operation Fulcrum
Nevada Test Site
Operation Cresset
Nevada Test Site
Operation Quicksilver
Nevada Test Site
Operation Tinderbox
Nevada Test Site
Operation Guardian
Nevada Test Site
Operation Praetorian
Nevada Test Site
Operation Phalanx
Nevada Test Site
Operation Fusileer
Nevada Test Site
Operation Grenadier
Nevada Test Site
Operation Charioteer
Nevada Test Site
Operation Muskateer
Nevada Test Site
Operation Touchstone
Nevada Test Site
Operation Cornerstone
Nevada Test Site
Operation Aqueduct
Nevada Test Site
Operation Sculpin
Nevada Test Site
Operation Julin
Nevada Test Site
Total number of known nuclear explosions equals about 924

The 1963 Limited Test Ban Treaty forced the Pentagon to go underground, but that only made the situation worse, as the deadly plutonium seeped into the underground aquifers and the radiation vented or leaked to the surface.

A nuclear power station is a slow motion nuclear explosion!!

A nuclear power generating station is a SLOW MOTION nuclear explosion . . . minus the shock wave and mushroom cloud. No "big bang" is heard but the deadly radiation is released very, very slowly into the air and water. A controlled nuclear explosion enclosed in concrete.

The first nuclear power station opened at Shippingport, Pennsylvania, in 1958. It was part of the Pentagon's "atoms for peace" program. The design was based on Admiral Hyman Rickover's nuclear submarines.

Admiral Hyman Rickover
Admiral Hyman Rickover

Edomite Hyman Rickover is called the "Father of the Nuclear Navy."

He is also called the "Father of Atomic Power Stations."

The shelf life of a nuclear submarine and nuclear power station is only about 20 years!!


The USS Nautilus was launched on Jan, 21, 1954, in New London, Connecticut.
The USS Nautilus was launched on Jan, 21, 1954, in New London, Connecticut.

A nuclear submarine is built to the most exacting engineering standards by highly skilled workers. After 20 years it will kill the crew and poison the oceans unless it gets a complete overhaul . . . or is decommissioned:

The Nautilus remained in active service for the next twenty-one years, making operational cruises and serving as a target for anti-submarine exercises. She was soon overshadowed by the exploits of later nuclear submarines, and by the late 1960s she was referred to as a "second-line warship" (Polmar & Allen, Rickover, p. 178).

The submarine had a complete overhaul in 1959. Of course, Rickover never took a voyage in his own sub because he wanted to live a long time in order to commit GENOCIDE on a monumental scale!!

Going down with Rickover. A
rare visit of the admiral to
the Nautilus in 1960.

Rickover rarely visited his "coffins" because he was deathly afraid of radiation poisoning.

For the same reason he rarely visited any of his nuclear power plants.

The admiral wanted to live a long life so he could irradiate the United States of Israel with deadly radiation!!



Gerald R. Ford and Rickover on a VIP cruise in the Nautilus, Feb. 25, 1956.
Representative Gerald R. Ford and Rickover on a VIP cruise in the
Nautilus, Feb. 25-26, 1956.

By 1980, there were about 174 slow motion nuclear bombs operating in the country–all designed by Rickover and financed by the Pentagon.

Three Mile Island nuclear reactors
Three Mile Island nuclear reactors
in Pennsylvania.

Three Mile Island had a partial nuclear meltdown in 1979, threatening to irradiate millions of people

Indian Point "Chernobyl on the Hudson" nuclear reactors have been spewing nuclear fallout over New York City since 1962.

The water used to cool the reactors flows into the Susquehanna and Hudson Rivers.


Indian Point nuclear reactors located
Indian Point is called "Chernobyl
on the Hudson."

In the event of a meltdown, insurance companies are only liable for $375 million per plant. Under the Price-Anderson Act, the rest of the billions in claims comes from the taxpayers.

During the lifetime of the reactors, small quantities of deadly radiation spew into the air and the water used to cool the reactors. That water then enters the water table and is drunk by humans and animals.

Indian Point has been labeled the country's "Most Dangerous Nuclear Plant" because of the alarming incidences of "cancer" in the surrounding counties:

Before the reactors began operating on September 16, 1962, local cancer rates were 11 percent below the national average. By 1997, cancer rates in the four counties adjacent to the plant were 1.1 percent above the national average. Using New York State Cancer Registry data, the Radiation and Public Health Project (RPHP) has revealed that cancer rates in the Indian Point region have continued to climb with each passing year. By 2007, the cancer rate was nearly 7 percent above the national average. RPHP also reported "unexpected rises" in incidences of 19 of 20 major cancers. "The greatest increase was found in the local rate of thyroid cancer," which jumped from 13 percent below the national average to 51 percent above. "There are no known causes of thyroid cancer other than exposure to radioactive iodine," RPHP director Joseph Mangano noted. Mangano added that "rising cancer rates in areas near Indian Point, whose reactors are aging and corroding over time, raises concerns."(Smith, Nuclear Roulette, pp. 156-157).

Another deadly nuclear power plant is located in Diablo Canyon, California.

Diablo Canyon nuclear reactors.
Diablo Canyon nuclear reactors.

Diablo Canyon is appropriately named because splitting atoms is the work of "Split Foot" aka Lucifer the Devil.

The diabolical reactors are located on a fault line that could easily turn into another Fukushima.

Originally, plutonium was produced at Hanford in Washington State but that plant was finally shut down in 1987.

Columbia nuclear reactor in Washington state.
Columbia nuclear reactor in
Washington state.

Spanish is a Mickey Mouse language because THE Devil is "EL" Diablo. El is the singular form of ELOHIM–the Mighty One of Israel.

Ironically, the diabolical reactors were built by the Westinghouse Company. George Westinghouse worked with Nikola Tesla to bring free, non-polluting alternating current to the entire world.

Rocky Flats, Colorado.
Rocky Flats, Colorado. The main Pentagon nuclear weapons plant
until 1992.

Thousands of plutonium buttons or triggers for hydrogen bombs were produced at Rocky Flats, Colorado, until 1992.

An average nuclear power station produces 293 kg of deadly plutonium yearly.

The half-life of plutonium is 24,000 years.

Once the poison is in the soil or air, it is there until the end of the world!!

This small plutonium button has enough plutonium to poison
1.8 kg plutonium button has
enough plutonium to poison
the entire human race.

Euphemistically, deadly plutonium is called "hazardous waste." There is no place to store this deadly "waste" since the Yucca Mountain Waste Depository was closed down.

A nuclear power station does not produce electricity . . . it just boils water which makes steam to turn a turbine. It is a moronic way to heat water . . . like using a chainsaw to cut butter!

The shelf life of a nuclear power plant is about 20 years. Most of the power plants in the U.S. reached that limit decades ago. After their expiration date, the critical barriers break down and invisible deadly particles irradiates the workers and the surrounding countryside.

Not only does small amounts of radiation have deadly effects on the body, but it also causes mental retardation:

Sternglass also found later confirmation of some of his fallout conclusions from a most unexpected source–the U.S. Navy. In 1979 he and Stephen Bell, an educational psychologist, presented a paper before the American Psychological Association suggesting that the atmospheric tests were linked to a decline in college-entrance Scholastic Aptitude Test (SAT) scores among American teenagers. The argument hinged on the theory that test fallout had affected the mental capacities of children born downwind. The effects were particularly strong in Utah, said Sternglass and Bell, where average SAT scores among young adults seventeen to eighteen years after the bomb tests had plunged twenty-six points, while the decline was much less in control states where fallout levels were much lower. (Wasserman & Solomon, Killing Our Own, p.215).

If you add the radiation from the Nevada Test Sites to the deadly radiation spewing from the hundreds of nuclear powers stations, it is a real miracle that anybody is left alive in the United States of Israel.

Splitting atoms is the work of "Split-foot" aka that Old Serpent who is the Devil and Satan (Rev.12:9), and no Christian should have anything to do with poisoning his neighbor and destroying his own country:

And the nations were angry, and thy wrath is come, and the time of the dead, that they should be judged, and that thou shouldest give reward unto thy servants the prophets, and to the saints, and them that fear thy name, small and great; and shouldest destroy them which destroy the earth (Revelation 11:18).

Vital Link


Alley, William & Rosemarie. Too Hot To Touch: The Problem of High-Level Nuclear Waste. Cambridge University Press, New York, 2013.

Caldicott, Helen. Nuclear Power Is Not The Answer. W. W. Norton Company, New York, 2006.

Eyman, Scott, John Wayne: The Life and Legend. Simon & Schuster, New York, 2014.

Fuller, John G. The Day We Bombed Utah. New American Library, New York, 1984.

Fuller, John G. We Almost Lost Detroit. Readers Digest Press, Thomas Y. Crowell Company, New York, 1975.

Gofman, John W. & Tamplin, Arthur R. Poisoned Power: The Case against Nuclear Power Plants, Rodale Press, Emmaus, PA, 1971.

Gofman, John W. & Tamplin, Arthur R. Population Control Through Nuclear Pollution. Nelson-Hall Company, Chicago, Illinois, 1970.

Nader, Ralph, & Abbotts, John. The Menace of Atomic Energy. W. W. Norton & Co., New York, 1979.

Keeney, L. Douglas. The Doomsday Scenario: The Official Doomsday Scenario written by the U.S. Government During the Cold War. MBI Publishing Co., St. Paul, Minnesota, 2002.

Linet, Beverly, Susan Hayward: Portrait of a Survivor. Athenium, New York, 1980.

Lythgoe, Dennis L. Let "Em Holler: A Political Biography of J. Bracken Lee. Utah State Historical Society, Salt Lake City, Utah, 1982.

Miller, Richard L. Under the Cloud: The Decades of Nuclear Testing. The Free Press, New York, 1986.

Lifton, Robert Jay, & Mitchell, Greg. Hiroshima in America: Fifty Years of Denial. G. P. Putnam's Sons, New York, 1995.

Polmar, Norman, & Allen, Thomas A. Rickover: Controversy and Genius: A Biography. Simon & Schuster, New York, 1982.

Smith, Gar. Nuclear Roulette: The Truth about the Most Dangerous Energy Source on Earth. Chelsea Green Pub., White River Junction, Vermont, 2012.

Sternglass, Ernerst. Secret Fallout: Low-Level Radiation from Hiroshima to Three-Mile Island. McGraw-Hill Book Company, New York, 1981.

Wasserman, Harvey, & Solomon, Norman. Killing our Own: The Disaster of America's Experience with Atomic Radiation. Delacorte Press, New York, 1982.

Copyright © 2020 by Patrick Scrivener

Back to Main Menu