Hey, what could go wrong?
Ok this is going to be a wild one so buckle up!
It’s wild but it’s TRUE…and that’s what makes it so scary.
Let’s start at the beginning.
You’re probably familiar with CERN, also known as the The Large Hadron Collider in Geneva Switzerland.
You’re probably familiar with the story about why we need such a thing….
The story goes that for some reason we need to crash really tiny particles into each other at ridiculous speeds because that will tell us something about science. Somehow.
Yet, many believe that’s not the case at all.
Many believe CERN exists for a much larger (and darker) purpose.
Essentially, to open a portal into another dimension.
And in the opinion of this reporter, they’re right.
So here’s the deal…
CERN has actually been shut down for several years.
But it’s powering back up on July 5th and they’re dialing up the power to a level never before tested.
In fact, several magnitudes higher than “never before tested”.
I repeat: what could go wrong?
On July 5th,22, 2022 @CERN will be firing up their large hadron collider. Been off 3+ years. There are many theories circulating on how this can open up "tiny quantum black holes". They will be setting a world record by firing it up at 13.6 trillion electron volts (13.6 TeV). pic.twitter.com/fRCkYaEGN7
— StockShaman ⚒ #PeakCopper (@StockShaman) July 3, 2022
Think this is all nonsense?
It has Biblical precedence.
Remember Jacob’s Ladder?
— Jesus the Anarchist (@iam_thesonofman) July 1, 2022
Swiss Info had more on the story:
The restart of the Large Hadron Collider at the CERN laboratory near Geneva coincides with the 10th anniversary of the celebrated discovery by its researchers of the Higgs boson, a long-sought fundamental particle that gives mass to other subatomic components of the universe.
Scientists hope that increasing the energy and frequency with which protons collide in the LHC’s experiments, after accelerating almost to the speed of light in a 27km underground ring, will provide evidence for “new physics” — fundamental forces and particles that go beyond the so-called standard model, to which the Higgs boson gave a finishing touch.
Thousands of physicists work on the LHC at the CERN headquarters close to the Swiss-French border and remotely from universities around the world.
Among other questions, they are hoping to discover why matter rather than anti-matter dominates the universe and to uncover the nature of “dark matter” — invisible to all scientific instruments so far developed — which is known to be more plentiful than conventional matter.
If you want a deeper dive, I’ve got you covered.
Watch this on Rumble: