Summary: Here I explain the good news that atomic bombs or A-bombs do not work and are nothing to be afraid of. Any info of the opposite is false US propaganda since 1945. Hiroshima and Nagasaki were not destroyed by atomic bombs. The Japanese towns with their poor inhabitants in their simple wood/paper houses were destroyed and burnt down by US napalm carpet bombings. The rich Japanese lived in the suburbs! That two atomic bombs were dropped in Japan were just US propaganda of false information to impress the Soviet union, even if the (1951) sheep, right, just below the propaganda explosion survived. So Stalin wasn’t fooled. He (or his deputy Beria) invented/faked his own atomic bomb 1949. The almost 70 years old hoax from 6 August 1945 is of course still working kept going strong by several governments, crazy armed forces and plenty physicists incl. Nobel prize winners that cannot get any better jobs than lying for their governments – the only real job many physicists can get apart from being school teachers – and by mainstream media that are experts in publishing false info to brainwash you.
10 000’s of atomic bombs have since 1946 been built, transported around, mishandled, dropped by mistake but none has ever exploded. Reason is that an atomic bomb cannot explode. It is physically impossible. Nuclear arms are therefore very safe and secure! They cannot harm anything.
The Islamic Republic of Iran is trying since 30 years to fake an atomic bomb that Stalin did in four years 65 years ago assisted by Gulag prisoners and Wismut AG of Aue, Saxony. The International Atomic Energy Agency, IAEA, and its boss Yukiya Amano and the dictator of North Korea are part of the hoax. Just ask them about it. They are paid to lie about atomic bombs. Just laugh at them and refer them to this web site.
Part 1 – An early Example of Media fakery Propaganda to scare People
Part 2 – Why atomic Bombs do not work
Major Alexander P. de Seversky, who 1945 inspected the bombed towns of Japan, testified:
In Hiroshima I was prepared for radically different sights. But, to my surprise, Hiroshima looked exactly like all the other burned-out cities in Japan.
There was a familiar pink blot, about two miles in diameter. It was dotted with charred trees and telephone poles. Only one of the cities twenty bridges was down. Hiroshima’s clusters of modern buildings in the downtown section stood upright.
It was obvious that the blast could not have been so powerful as we had been led to believe. It was extensive blast rather than intensive.
I had heard of buildings instantly consumed by unprecedented heat. Yet here I saw the buildings structurally intact, and what is more, topped by undamaged flag poles, lightning rods, painted railings, air raid precaution signs and other comparatively fragile objects.
At the T-bridge, the aiming point for the atomic bomb, I looked for the „bald spot” where everything presumably had been vaporized in the twinkling of an eye. It wasn’t there or anywhere else. I could find no traces of unusual phenomena.
What I did see was in substance a replica of Yokohama or Osaka, or the Tokyo suburbs – the familiar residue of an area of wood and brick houses razed by uncontrollable fire. Everywhere I saw the trunks of charred and leafless trees, burned and unburned chunks of wood. The fire had been intense enough to bend and twist steel girders and to melt glass until it ran like lava – just as in other Japanese cities.
The concrete buildings nearest to the center of explosion, some only a few blocks from the heart of the atom blast, showed no structural damage. Even cornices, canopies and delicate exterior decorations were intact. Window glass was shattered, of course, but single-panel frames held firm; only window frames of two or more panels were bent and buckled. The blast impact therefore could not have been unusual.
Then I questioned a great many people who were inside such buildings when the bomb exploded. Their descriptions matched the scores of accounts I had heard from people caught in concrete buildings in areas hit by blockbusters. Hiroshima’s ten-story press building, about three blocks from the center of the explosion, was badly gutted by the fire following the explosion, but otherwise unhurt. The people caught in the building did not suffer any unusual effects.