An anti-terrorism aerial sweep of New York City to determine potential sources of ‘dirty bomb” atomic material, has shown the Israeli embassy to be the source of a “stunning spike” in radioactivity levels on Manhattan’s East Side.
There is, of course, no reason at all for any embassy to be storing or using radioactive materials to such a degree that they would be visible in such heavy concentrations as to be visible on such an aerial sweep. The only possible explanation for this spike is that it forms part of a deliberate stockpile, which fuels allegations long made that the Israeli secret service, Mossad, uses radioactive materials in order to silently eliminate opponents.
Conspiracy theorists see the radioactive spike as the preparations for an Israeli false flag operation for a “dirty bomb” attack which could be blamed on Iran. There is however, at this stage, no evidence to support such an allegation, as tantalizing as it may be.
The radioactive levels were briefly reported in one newspaper, the Ney York Sun, but since then, a media blackout has been placed on the story, a good indication that the NY Sun stumbled upon a story which the Jewish-controlled media does not want publicized.
Officials would not comment on why they thought that particular area allegedly showed such a stunning peak in radiation,” said the NY Sun story, continuing: “The aerial survey is designed to help local officials react more quickly in the event of terrorists detonating a "dirty bomb" that releases radioactive material into the air. With the survey, police may be able to pinpoint the exact source of radiation by comparing new readings to their pre-existing "radiation map" of the area.
NYPD spokesman Paul Browne said the department wanted a record of the city's naturally occurring and other "radiological signatures" to compare with periodic readings it does to detect for dirty bombs or other nuclear devices. "It gives us a baseline so we can pick up any anomalies," he said.
New York is the first and only U.S. city to conduct a complete aerial radiological survey, having paid the U.S. Department of Energy $800,000 for the 2005 study.