Latest Radio: Bryan Hyde Show 09/19/2023

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Here’s the audio of this week’s talk with my friend Bryan Hyde, host of the Bryan Hyde Show in Utah! We talked about the UAW strike, insuring us out of our cars and other topis that might be of interest:

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  1. You all got to hear this gal on TikTok list the CIA patents using beam weapons:

    All I got to say is Ho Lee Sheet.


    About the B-52s and lost nukes. From the National Interest:

    “Between 1950 and 1980, there have been 32 documented nuclear weapon accidents that involve the unexpected accidental launching, firing, detonating, theft or loss of the weapon. To date, six U.S. nuclear weapons have been lost and shockingly never recovered.”


    February 5, 1958

    During a simulated combat mission near Savannah, Georgia, another Air Force B-47 bomber carrying a Mk 15 weapon collided with an F-86. After multiple attempts to land, the bomber crew was given the green light to jettison the bomb to reduce weight, and also to ensure it wouldn’t explode during an emergency landing. The bomb, which was dropped over the Wassaw Sound near the mouth of the Savannah River, wasn’t recovered.


    The USAF flew B-52s with nukes during the Chrome Dome missions.

    “Operation Chrome Dome was a United States Air Force Cold War-era mission from 1960 to 1968 in which B-52 strategic bomber aircraft armed with thermonuclear weapons remained on continuous airborne alert and flew routes to points on the Soviet Union’s border.”

    • That was the Tybee Island nuclear incident. The bomb is “presumed” to be buried in the muck in the mouth of the Savannah river. The Air Force’s story is that it was a Mark XV thermonuclear bomb, absent it’s primary core, with a lead dummy inserted in its place. That would still leave the secondary, which is considerably larger and heavier than the primary, and does have its explosive charge for the “sparkplug”, with the reactor-grade pusher-tamper, which, though definitely radioactive, is incapable of the “slow” fission (if compressed by high explosives), can still constitute a “dirty bomb”. However, even then, these weapons were tested with simulated aircraft crashes, including being submerged in a pool of flaming JP-4, and did not detonate. Being dropped out of a B-47, the bomb would likely survive intact; I don’t have information as to whether the bomber crew was able to set it for “laydown” mode, i.e, using a PARACHUTE. If not, then the natural background radioactivity would make finding the weapon difficult. BTW, the Savannah River nuclear weapons plant is about 90 miles up the river. Draw your own conclusions.


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