hese capabilities present, however, merely one facet of HAARP's technology. Possible side effects that are just as frightening must also be considered. The fact is that, to date, no one completely understands how the ionosphere will react when it is impacted by these energy-rays. We must bear in mind that the ionosphere is very fragile. Together with the ozone layer, it protects the planet Earth and all life forms from the deadly rays of outer space. It is definitely possible that the additional energy-beams emitted by the HAARP program will not only disturb but actually destroy this sensitive system and the protective ozone layer.
Of course, the various military groups and their scientists refuse to acknowledge this danger as they cheerfully assume that nothing is going to happen. Consequently, they are proceeding with the project despite the warnings and, by the year 2003 there will be 180 antennas that will initiate this madness. Testing is in progress at present with approximately 60 completed antennas in operation. At the foothills of Alaska's mountain range, a forest of antennas is being built as a test site for radio warfare. Here is how it is supposed to work:
Above the ozone layer lies the fragile ionosphere, a gaseous stratum enriched with electric particles called ions. Scientists intend to heat up this ionosphere by using HAARP's powerful antennas so that bundled, high frequency radio waves can be shot into designated areas of the ionosphere. In turn, this will create artificially curved ion clouds which can function much like optical lenses. These lenses will be used to reflect the low frequency ELF waves. These vibrations can be used to determine the fix of an airplane, for example, but they are also useful for other disturbing and deadly objectives:
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