Tag Archives: IRI

12/12/2015 — Large pulse of Radio Frequency detected coming from ALASKA — HAARP caught in action?

A large pulse of RF (radio frequency)  has been unintentionally detected coming out of Alaska by the MIMIC microwave background imagery satellite composite feed.



Screenshots: Thanks to Barbara M. for catching this!





.GIF’s below:




In the past, even though this feed is designed to show “total precipitation” amounts, it sometimes reveals RF which crosses the same bandwidth masquerading as actual “water”.

In reality, no actual cloud formations, or total precipitable water is being detected.

In past years we have seen large incoming pulses of energy following solar flares, and Earth facing CME’s (coronal mass ejections) show up on this feed due to the incoming pulses crossing over the same bandwidth , or better put …. it is a false moisture return caused by matching energy on the same wavelength.

large blast solar storm MIMIC microwave march 17 2015
March 17, 2015 – Incoming solar storm hits Earth from an event ejected from the Sun 2-3 days prior — taking 2-3 days for physical particle interaction to hit Earth.. when the actual interaction took place, the incoming blast partially showed on the Sun facing side of the Earth via this microwave image feed.


Here is another video example from 2014 when MIMIC picked up an incoming Earth facing X-class flare particle blast:


Since we know that MIMIC is capable of detecting similar bandwidth “pulses”, it logically follows that it also shows other matching bandwidth pulses around the world.  Whether the pulse is natural (from the Sun), or man made (from a high power facility) — it sometimes shows on this feed.

Man made facilities such as HAARP in Gakona Alaska are working across HF (high frequency) bands which can be used to generate plasma which gives off its own “microwave” signal.  In addition to the HF facilities, there are next generation RADAR system(s) being built currently in Alaska which reach from regular Microwave bands at 2GHz, far beyond in the higher bands of SHF (super high frequency) crossing the 30GHz spectrum.

A few years ago (2013), we saw another large microwave energy pulse on this very same Pacific ocean MIMIC feed.

That pulse of energy produced an instant rotation in the atmosphere, which ultimately gave birth to Typhoon Haiyan (Yolanda) — the strongest Typhoon in recorded history.

At the time when I made my video, the Philippines national news ran my video during their morning news cycle — they had their director of NOAH (NOAA) respond , and try to debunk my “Microwave energy pulse” posts.

The main stream news response on the issue was a smear job, see the full news piece by them, and my full response here (it’s an epic 1 1/2 hours long — and the Doctor who attacked my video on morning news was ultimately left speechless when I corrected him on EVERY single point he raised , and then some):

Now we come to find out that the location which gave birth to the pulse of energy [ the pulse came from near Guam ] is the testbed facility for the new SPACE FENCE radio frequency array!

Construction begins on Space Fence radar system


“Ground was broken at the future six-acre (2.4-hectare) site of the new Space Fence radar system in a special ceremony last month on Kwajalein Atoll in the Marshall Islands. The ceremony marked the official start of construction of the system that will replace the Air Force Space Surveillance System (AFSSS) in tracking objects in orbit, including commercial and military satellites and debris from collisions.

Beating out Raytheon, Lockheed Martin was awarded a US$914,699,474 contract on June 2 of last year by the US Air Force to develop its Space Fence system design and deliver the first site, consisting of a radar and Space Fence operations center. In addition to the radar arrays and on-site operations center, the Kwajalein installation will also include an annex to the island’s current power plant to ensure continuous operation.

The new system will replace the AFSSS, which began operations in 1961 and ceased operations in September 2013. It used a VHF radar system capable of detecting objects down to about 75 cm (29.5 in) in size, while the higher wave frequency (or shorter wavelength) of the S-band ground-based radars to be used in the new Space Fence will allow it to detect much smaller objects.

“Previously, the Air Force could only track and identify items the size of a basketball,” said Dana Whalley, the Space Fence program manager, who is stationed at Hanscom AFB, Mass. “With the new system, we’ll be able to identify items down to the size of a softball. This will significantly increase our capability to provide predictive and actionable space situational awareness for the nation.”


Many false reports surfaced over the past 2 years saying that HAARP has closed down.  In fact, HAARP never went offline.

7/24/2015 — HAARP facility going back online — August 11th 2015 under new ownership to University of Alaska

We debunked those false shutdown claims, found the 2013, 2014 + 2015 experiment schedules, experiment results, military budgets, and corrected main stream news who repeated the false rumors that the facility was being closed down.

See the whole “HAARP shutdown” mess of a story via the links directly above, and make note of the downright lies which were spun about it being “TORN DOWN” (lol @ that notion since they’re still using it as of today in 2015).

7/24/2015 — HAARP facility going back online — August 11th 2015 under new ownership to University of Alaska

Main stream media video report:


After over a year of FALSE reports that the HAARP IRI antenna array in Gakona Alaska was going to be “torn down”, after two years of reports that it was going to be “closed down”, we now have word that the facility has actually (this whole time) been under management by the Air Force Research Laboratories for the past 2 years.

Now, ownership will be transferred to the University of Alaska for continued research going forward.  New ownership of the HAARP IRI facility goes into effect on August 11, 2015 (8/11/15).


This new report PROVES the original reports from the amateur radio people were completely false — the amateur radio league (ARRL) claimed that HAARP was “too dirty due to diesel generators” and was going to be “demolished”.

Literally we have a case of the ARRL amateur radio league putting out full on fabricated stories about HAARP to spread disinformation — making very obvious false claims that were believed by many people due to the ARRL’s status.


Much more information on the HAARP IRI facility in Alaska here:


Video explanations here:


News release July 14, 2015:

Alaska Military Site That Has Fueled Conspiracy Theories Will Be Transferred to Civilian Operators


July 13 2015, 10:06 a.m.

It’s been a suspected death beam, a secret tool to control the weather and even a weapon to manipulate the human mind. Now, the High Frequency Active Auroral Research Program, better known by its acronym, HAARP, has reached the final stage of its strange journey that began with Cold War concerns about nuclear war: Next month, the Alaska-based research station will be transferred to civilian control.

HAARP will be handed over in August to the University of Alaska, confirmed Othana Zuch, an Air Force spokesperson. A ceremony for the handover is also scheduled for that month.

“The Air Force Research Lab has control of the HAARP facility until Aug. 11,” Marmian Grimes, a university of spokesperson, wrote in an email to The Intercept. “After that, the university will have access to the site under the terms of an agreement between [University of Alaska Fairbanks] and the Air Force. That agreement allows access for two years, which will provide the university and the Air Force time to negotiate an agreement regarding the transfer of the land.”

Located on a site near the town of Gakona, Alaska, HAARP consists of 360 radio transmitters and 180 antennas, which are used to generate radio waves that heat up the ionosphere by accelerating electrons, allowing scientists to conduct experiments.

When it was first conceived during the Cold War, HAARP was going to study whether currents of charged particles traveling through the ionosphere, a region of the upper atmosphere, could be used to transmit messages to nuclear submarines lurking deep underwater. When the Cold War ended, HAARP supporters offered up other uses, like examining ways to detect underground facilities in countries like North Korea.

In 2002, the Pentagon grew interested in using HAARP to study ways to counter high-altitude nuclear detonations. That plan, too, eventually fell to the wayside, and funding dried up.

The Defense Department spent almost $300 million — most of it provided through congressional add-ons — over two decades to build the site, which was finally completed in 2007. Less than seven years later, the Air Force announced it would close and dismantle it.

Given its seeming esoteric goal — studying the ionosphere — the facility received outsized attention from those who believed it is a classified military facility. Over the years, HAARP strove to break free of the conspiracy theories that surrounded it, even holding annual open houses for the public to allow people to view the facility.

It didn’t work, and the conspiracy theories continued, including allegations that HAARP was the cause of the massive 2010 earthquake that devastated Haiti.

Last summer, the Air Force announced that it was getting ready to dismantle HAARP. The facility’s most obvious application — as a tool for scientists to study the ionosphere — wasn’t enough to attract federal funding.

Physicist Dennis Papadopoulos, a professor at the University of Maryland and longtime proponent of HAARP, said the agreement that was worked out would transfer the facility from the Defense Department to the state of Alaska, and then over to the University of Alaska, which has long been involved in research at the site.

HAARP will then operate, like other ionosphere research sites, as a scientific facility supported by those conducting experiments there. Papadopoulos said that the state of Alaska will put in about $2 million, and some additional funding may come from the National Science Foundation and the Pentagon.

The facility has been dormant this summer, and Papadopoulos doesn’t expect it to be operational until next spring, because of Alaska’s harsh winter.

“The most important thing is the transfer,” he said, “and that is happening in August.”



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