Atomic Bomb Hoax XI

Atomic Bomb Hoax XI  –  11:11 , 111.

An exponential Chain Reaction is not possible – Congratulations Iran, sorry or be happy Israel

In a civilian laboratory like SCK-CEN any heavy, radioactive, dangerous element can be bombarded by free neutrons and split into less hazardous, lighter elements as in normal fission, but you need to apply external energy for the fission.

A uranium-235 (U-235) exponential chain reaction is not possible. The atomic bomb doesn’t work. Just ask SCK-CEN. Congratulations, Iran! Your bomb will never work! Sorry, Israel! Your bomb doesn’t work.

Safety at Sea is more complex! But there are ‚experts’ there too to produce false scientific reports!


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Update 9 October 2012

Iran could make the bomb within 10 months: experts:

„Iran could produce enough weapons-grade uranium (WGU) to make an atomic bomb within two to four months and then would need an additional eight to 10 months to build the device, experts said Monday 8 October 2012.”

The experts are paid by the Institute for Science and International Security (ISIS), a non-profit, non-partisan institution dedicated to informing the public about science and policy issues affecting international security and the report is IRAN’S EVOLVING BREAKOUT POTENTIAL by William C. Witt, Christina Walrond, David Albright, and Houston Wood: 

„The authors use one significant quantity (SQ), defined as 25 kilograms of WGU (Weapon Grade Uranium), to represent the amount of WGU needed for a nuclear weapon. … Currently, ISIS assesses that Iran would require at least 2-4 months to produce one SQ of WGU at the Natanz Fuel Enrichment Plant and would need to utilize its stocks of 3.5 and near 20 percent LEU. The quickest estimates are 2 to 2.3 months, and they rely on an amount of near 20 percent LEU hexafluoride that was scheduled for conversion to another form as of August 2012. Growth in the stock of near 20 percent LEU reduces the time needed to break out, even though this stock is not currently large enough on its own to produce one SQ.”

ISIS thinks Iran can produce an atomic bomb within 10 months and has apparently not read my article above why an atomic bomb doesn’t work.


Anders Björkman

Heiwa Co home page



As an atomic bomb doesn’t work it is interesting to note the enormous amounts of $ money, missiles, launch pads, war heads and persons involved to keep the US hoax alive. If that money is or was really spent or just another hoax, is another matter. Evidently you need some money/persons to keep the hoax going:

– Except where noted all figures are in constant 1996 dollars –

1. Cost of the Manhattan Project (through August 1945): $20,000,000,000

SOURCE: Richard G. Hewlett and Oscar E. Anderson, Jr., The New World: A History of the United States atomic Energy Commission, Volume 1, 1939/1946 (Oak Ridge, Tennessee: U.S. AEC Technical Information Center, 1972), pp. 723-724; Condensed AEC Annual Financial Report, FY 1953 (in Fifteenth Semiannual Report of the atomic Energy Commission, January 1954, p. 73)

2. Total number of nuclear missiles built, 1951-present: 67,500

SOURCE: U.S. Nuclear Weapons Cost Study Project

3. Estimated construction costs for more than 1,000 ICBM launch pads and silos, and support facilities, from 1957-1964: nearly $14,000,000,000

SOURCE: Maj. C.D. Hargreaves, U.S. Army Corps of Engineers Ballistic Missile Construction Office (CEBMCO), „Introduction to the CEBMCO Historical Report and History of the Command Section, Pre-CEBMCO Thru December 1962,” p. 8; U.S. Army Corps of Engineers Ballistic Missile Construction Office, „U.S. Air Force ICBM Construction Program,” undated chart (circa 1965)

4. Total number of nuclear bombers built, 1945-present: 4,680

SOURCE: U.S. Nuclear Weapons Cost Study Project

5. Peak number of nuclear warheads and bombs in the stockpile/year: 32,193/1966

SOURCE: Natural Resources Defense Council, Nuclear Weapons Data book Project

6. Total number and types of nuclear warheads and bombs built, 1945-1990: more than 70,000/65 types

SOURCE: U.S. Department of Energy; Natural Resources Defense Council, Nuclear Weapons Data book Project

7. Number currently in the stockpile (2002): 10,600 (7,982 deployed, 2,700 hedge/contingency stockpile)

SOURCE: Natural Resources Defense Council, Nuclear Weapons Data book Project

8. Number of nuclear warheads requested by the Army in 1956 and 1957: 151,000

SOURCE: History of the Custody and Deployment of Nuclear Weapons, July 1945 Through September 1977, Prepared by the Office of the Assistant Secretary of Defense (atomic Energy), February 1978, p. 50 (formerly Top Secret)

9. Projected operational U.S. strategic nuclear warheads and bombs after full enactment of the Strategic Offensive Reductions Treaty in 2012: 1,700-2,200

SOURCE: U.S. Department of Defense; Natural Resources Defense Council, Nuclear Weapons Data book Project

10. Additional strategic and non-strategic warheads not limited by the treaty that the U.S. military wants to retain as a „hedge” against unforeseen future threats: 4,900

SOURCE: U.S. Department of Defense; Natural Resources Defense Council, Nuclear Weapons Data book Project

11. Largest and smallest nuclear bombs ever deployed: B17/B24 (~42,000 lbs., 10-15 megatons); W54 (51 lbs., .01 kilotons, .02 kilotons-1 kiloton)

SOURCE: Natural Resources Defense Council, Nuclear Weapons Data book Project

12. Peak number of operating domestic uranium mines (1955): 925

SOURCE: Nineteenth Semiannual Report of the atomic Energy Commission, January 1956, p. 31

13. Fissile material produced: 104 metric tons of plutonium and 994 metric tons of highly-enriched uranium

SOURCE: U.S. Department of Energy

14. Amount of plutonium still in weapons: 43 metric tons

SOURCE: Natural Resources Defense Council, Nuclear Weapons Data book Project

15. Number of thermometers which could be filled with mercury used to produce lithium-6 at the Oak Ridge Reservation: 11 billion

SOURCE: U.S. Department of Energy

16. Number of dismantled plutonium „pits” stored at the Pantex Plant in Amarillo, Texas: 12,067 (as of May 6, 1999)

SOURCE: U.S. Department of Energy

17. States with the largest number of nuclear weapons (in 1999): New Mexico (2,450), Georgia (2,000), Washington (1,685), Nevada (1,350), and North Dakota (1,140)

SOURCE: William M. Arkin, Robert S. Norris, and Joshua Handler, Taking Stock: Worldwide Nuclear Deployments 1998 (Washington, D.C.: Natural Resources Defense Council, March 1998)

18. Total known land area occupied by U.S. nuclear weapons bases and facilities: 15,654 square miles

SOURCE: U.S. Nuclear Weapons Cost Study Project

19. Total land area of the District of Columbia, Massachusetts, and New Jersey: 15,357 square miles

SOURCE: Rand McNally Road Atlas and Travel Guide, 1992

20. Legal fees paid by the Department of Energy to fight lawsuits from workers and private citizens concerning nuclear weapons production and testing activities, from October 1990 through March 1995: $97,000,000

SOURCE: U.S. Department of Energy

21. Money paid by the State Department to Japan following fallout from the 1954 „Bravo” test: $15,300,000

SOURCE: Barton C. Hacker, Elements of Controversy: The atomic Energy Commission and Radiation Safety in Nuclear Weapons Testing, 1947-1974, University of California Press, 1994, p. 158

22. Money and non-monetary compensation paid by the United States to Marshallese Islanders since 1956 to redress damages from nuclear testing: at least $759,000,000

SOURCE: U.S. Nuclear Weapons Cost Study Project

23. Money paid to U.S. citizens under the Radiation Exposure and Compensation Act of 1990, as of January 13, 1998: approximately $225,000,000 (6,336 claims approved; 3,156 denied)

SOURCE: U.S. Department of Justice, Torts Branch, Civil Division

24. Total cost of the Aircraft Nuclear Propulsion (ANP) program, 1946-1961: $7,000,000,000

SOURCE: „Aircraft Nuclear Propulsion Program,” Report of the Joint Committee on atomic Energy, September 1959, pp. 11-12

25. Total number of nuclear-powered aircraft and airplane hangars built: 0 and 1

SOURCE: Ibid; „American Portrait: ANP,” WFAA-TV (Dallas), 1993. Between July 1955 and March 1957, a specially modified B-36 bomber made 47 flights with a three megawatt air-cooled operational test reactor (the reactor, however, did not power the plane).

26. Number of secret Presidential Emergency Facilities built for use during and after a nuclear war: more than 75

SOURCE: Bill Gulley with Mary Ellen Reese, Breaking Cover, Simon and Schuster, 1980, pp. 34- 36

27. Currency stored until 1988 by the Federal Reserve at its Mount Pony facility for use after a nuclear war: more than 2,000,000,000

SOURCE: Edward Zuckerman, The Day After World War III, The Viking Press, 1984, pp. 287-88

28. Amount of silver in tons once used at the Oak Ridge, TN, Y-12 Plant for electrical magnet coils: 14,700

SOURCE: Vincent C. Jones, Manhattan: The Army and the Bomb, U.S. Army Center for Military History, 1985, pp. 66-7

29. Total number of U.S. nuclear weapons tests, 1945-1992: 1,030 (1,125 nuclear devices detonated; 24 additional joint tests with Great Britain)

SOURCE: U.S. Department of Energy

30. First and last test: July 16, 1945 („Trinity”) and September 23, 1992 („Divider”)

SOURCE: U.S. Department of Energy

31. Estimated amount spent between October 1, 1992 and October 1, 1995 on nuclear testing activities: $1,200,000,000 (0 tests)

SOURCE: U.S. Nuclear Weapons Cost Study Project

32. Cost of 1946 Operation Crossroads weapons tests („Able” and „Baker”) at Bikini Atoll: $1,300,000,000

SOURCE: Weisgall, Operation Crossroads, pp. 294, 371

33. Largest U.S. atomic explosion/date: 15 Megatons/March 1, 1954 („Bravo”)

SOURCE: U.S. Department of Energy

34. Number of islands in Enewetak atoll vaporized by the November 1, 1952 „Mike” H-bomb test: 1

SOURCE: Chuck Hansen, U.S. Nuclear Weapons: The Secret History, Orion Books, 1988, pp. 58-59, 95

35. Number of nuclear tests in the Pacific: 106

SOURCE: Natural Resources Defense Council, Nuclear Weapons Data book Project

36. Number of U.S. nuclear tests in Nevada: 911

SOURCE: Natural Resources Defense Council, Nuclear Weapons Data book Project

37. Number of nuclear weapons tests in Alaska [1, 2, and 3], Colorado [1 and 2], Mississippi and New Mexico [1, 2 and 3]: 10

SOURCE: Natural Resources Defense Council, Nuclear Weapons Data book Project

38. Operational naval nuclear propulsion reactors vs. operational commercial power reactors (in 1999): 129 vs. 108

SOURCE: Adm. Bruce De Mars, Deputy Assistant Director for Naval Reactors, U.S. Navy; Nuclear Regulatory Commission

39. Number of attack (SSN) and ballistic missile (SSBN) submarines (2002): 53 SSNs and 18 SSBNs

SOURCE: Adm. Bruce De Mars, Deputy Assistant Director for Naval Reactors, U.S. Navy

40. Number of high level radioactive waste tanks in Washington, Idaho and South Carolina: 239

SOURCE: U.S. Department of Energy

41. Volume in cubic meters of radioactive waste resulting from weapons activities: 104,000,000

SOURCE: U.S. Department of Energy; Institute for Energy and Environmental Research

42. Number of designated targets for U.S. weapons in the Single Integrated Operational Plan (SIOP) in 1976, 1986, and 1995: 25,000 (1976), 16,000 (1986) and 2,500 (1995)

SOURCE: Bruce Blair, Senior Fellow, The Brookings Institution

43. Cost of January 17, 1966 nuclear weapons accident over Palomares, Spain (including two lost planes, an extended search and recovery effort, waste disposal in the U.S. and settlement claims): $182,000,000

SOURCE: Joint Committee on atomic Energy Interoffice Memorandum, February 15, 1968; Center for Defense Information

44. Number of U.S. nuclear bombs lost in accidents and never recovered: 11

SOURCE: U.S. Department of Defense; Center for Defense Information; Greenpeace; „Lost Bombs,” Atwood-Keeney Productions, Inc., 1997

45. Number of Department of Energy federal employees (in 1996): 18,608

SOURCE: U.S. Department of Energy, Office of Worker and Community Transition

46. Number of Department of Energy contractor employees (in 1996): 109,242

SOURCE: U.S. Department of Energy, Office of Worker and Community Transition

47. Minimum number of classified pages estimated to be in the Department of Energy’s possession (1995): 280 million

SOURCE: A Review of the Department of Energy Classification Policy and Practice, Committee on Declassification of Information for the Department of Energy Environmental Remediation and Related Programs, National Research Council, 1995, pp. 7-8, 68.

48. Ballistic missile defense spending in 1965 vs. 1995: $2,200,000,000 vs. $2,600,000,000

SOURCE: U.S. Nuclear Weapons Cost Study Project

49. Average cost per warhead to the U.S. to help Kazakhstan dismantle 104 SS-18 ICBMs carrying more than 1,000 warheads: $70,000

SOURCE: U.S. Nuclear Weapons Cost Study Project; Arms Control Association

50. Estimated 1998 spending on all U.S. nuclear weapons and weapons-related programs: $35,100,000,000

SOURCE: U.S. Nuclear Weapons Cost Study Project


Why this web page?

It is very easy to manipulate people to believe in many things apart from atomic bombs. E.g. moon travel, 911 global collapses, RMS Titanic 1912 sinking, etc, etc.

I believed in moon travel 1969 and in the stories about Titanic colliding with an ice berg, when I was a young man. Later, much later, I know better and how I was misled and lied to.

Me and the atomic BombI am a child of the Cold War and the atomic Bomb. My family and I lived in the capital. When I was seven years old, the government told us that the capital and us could be wiped out by an atomic bomb dropped by a big country to the east and that we should be prepared. In the telephone book was info what to do, when being wiped out by an atomic bomb. Those who had no telephone or telephone book could read about it in brochures about the same thing. At school we were told to be prepared. My father was terrified. He immediately booked tickets to go to New Zealand by ship for us and bought a house 30 kilometers outside the capital.

Atomic bombs were regularly tested at Novaya Zemlya in the northeast and clouds of atomic radiation dust swept in over us, we were told. By chance the embassy of the country testing atomic bombs at Novaya Zemlya was just on the other side of our backyard fence, so it could be concluded that no atomic bomb would be dropped in our backyard. My mother speaking the language of our neighbors thought so. Do not worry, she said! 1956 there were problems in Hungary and demonstrations took place outside our neighbor’s embassy and I could not get home. Police chased everybody away. But I live there, I said, and pointed … to the house at the side. Then I realized that the world maybe wasn’t what I thought.

My country had a big navy and I worked for it for a while. Military service! The biggest naval shipyard was in the center of the capital and probably the target of the atomic bomb. I started to work there 1966. Later the whole shipyard moved underground in an atomic bomb proof shelter a little south of the capital. Imagine that. A whole shipyard inside a mountain! I worked there 1970. It looked safe. You walked down through a long tunnel with double, atomic bomb proof doors and inside the mountain was our office, workshops, store rooms, dry docks, everything. James Bond ++! Amazing. Evidently I believed in atomic bombs, then. In the navy we were taught how to protect us against ABC – Atomic, Biological, Chemical – warfare. If you didn’t follow and obeyed orders you were shot! In war. In peace you had to stay 48 hrs in a prison cell.

My father had, unhappily, made his military service in the infantry during WW2. Like most of our family. If you are going to die for your country, it must be on the muddy, shitty potato fields of glory, they thought. I had other ideas. The sea! And not to drown!

All children had to be tested two days for military service and I was prepared. First day was a lot of tests, physical, intelligence, etc, and second day interviews and decisions. Most children were sent to infantry unless they were not social at all and had been sent to sea at 13 … then you were navy. I was taken aside and asked what kind of military service I had planned to do. Special services navy, I said. I assumed the military selection board must have been impressed by my IQ 200 score in the tests the day before. How I achieved it is another story. Nobody evidently has IQ 200!

I dutifully made my military, navy service and then … I couldn’t get a job in my dear country. So I moved away … and there we are today. Isn’t life full of surprises? I have learnt a lot since then, so …

… the 911 WTC destructions at NY 2001 didn’t fool me.


The Islamic republic dictatorship (of Iran) stresses since 34 years, i.e. from 1979, that its nuclear program that started already in the 1950’s assisted by the USA is for peaceful purposes only, i.e. power generation and medical work, etc.

The five members of the UN Seurity Council, the 5 – USA, Russia, France, United Kingdom and China (all saying they have working atomic bombs – which isn’t true, they are all fakes) – and the IAEA (that only deals with civilian, peaceful atomic energy and cannot prove that atomic bombs work – I have asked!) suggest the opposite today. They suggest the Islamic republic dictatorship is planning to build a fake, atomic bomb using enriched uranium U235.

The Islamic republic dictatorship headed by Ali Khamenei, supreme leader of the revolution to establish an islamic dictatorship, is against all types of weapons of mass destruction, WMDs, i.e. biological, chemical and nuclear and has signed all international conventions in this respect. The Islamic republic dictatorship should therefore make PR for this web page. But it doesn’t. It seems the Islamic republic dictatorship likes to obtain a fake atomic bomb.

November 2013 the 5+1 (Germany) all meet the Islamic republic dictatorship at Geneva, Switzerland, to sort out the matter with IAEA looking on. The Iran delegation is headed by Mohammad Javad Zarif, MJZ. MJZ and all the others evidently know that atomic bombs do not function but that fake (non-working) atomic bombs make your penis grow 500% and impress stupid people. So MJZ will talk and talk … so that Iran can say it has a fake atomic bomb. And USA, Russia, France, United Kingdom and China will not say much as they already has fake atomic bombs. Strange thing is Germany. The have no fake atomic bomb and does not want it. Why not say so?

The discussions at Geneva is whether Iran can enrich uranium to >20% U235 using its >19 000 centrifuges in order to produce a fake atomic bomb that requires 95% U235. As seen in chart right you need a fair amount of energy (and centrifuges) to enrich to 5% U235 for a nuclear power plant, i.e. 900 SWU, less energy (and centrifuges) to 20% U235 for medical use, i.e. 1 125 – 900 = 225 SWU, and much less to 95% U235 (and only a few centrifuges) for your fake atomic bomb, i.e. 1 300 – 1 125 = 175 SWU. The reason is that the mass of material being enriched progressively diminishes and requires less effort relative to what has already been applied before.

It is thus very easy to enrich from 20 to 95% U235 using some 100’s of centrifuges out of >19 000 and impossible to verify by IAEA.

Energy required to enrich uranium

Uranium enriched >20% U235 is useless except to enlarge your penis, and that’s why the talks at Geneva cannot be finished early. USA, Russia, France, United Kingdom and China like their fake atomic bombs.
One problem is that Israel will bomb Iran, if Iran has a fake atomic bomb.

Of course Israel has only fake atomic bombs itself, so it will bomb Iran with chemical bombs. And maybe it is the whole idea of the show? Like USA bombed Hiroshima and Nagasaki in Japan 1945.

I also have a fake atomic bomb! I keep it in a bag! See below.

On 23 November 2013 an agreement was reached between the Islamic republic dictatorship and USA, Russia, France, United Kingdom, China and Germany at Geneva. IAEA is allowed to check the Iranian production of enriched U235 that will not exceed 5%, blah, blah. And the fake atomic bomb will live on.

History is just repeating itself most of the time. Don’t worry!


Heiwa Co home page


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