Niels Bohr letter to HeisenbergBelow I show a draft of a letter by Niels Bohr to Werner Heisenberg written in 1957 in response to a letter send by Heisenberg to Robert Jungk, the author of the book “Brighter than a thousand suns” about the role of German scientists in the development of the atom bomb. In his letter Heisenberg supports the statement that the German scientists did not want to build the atom bomb. Bohr’s letter refers to a meeting in Copenhagen in 1941 during which the atomic bomb was discussed. This letter supports my hypothesis that Heisenberg wanted to build the atom bomb but he made mistakes in his calculations.Dear Heisenberg, I have seen a book, “Brighter than a thousand suns” by Robert Jungk, recently published in Danish, and I think that I owe it to you to tell you that I am greatly amazed to see how much your memory has deceived you in your letter to the author of the book, excerpts of which are printed in the Danish edition.Personally, I remember every word of our conversations, which took place on a background of extreme sorrow and tension for us here in Denmark. In particular, it made a strong impression both on Margrethe and me, and on everyone at the Institute that the two of you spoke to, that you and Weizsäcker expressed your definite conviction that Germany would win and that it was therefore quite foolish for us to maintain the hope of a different outcome of the war and to be reticent as regards all German offers of cooperation. I also remember quite clearly our conversation in my room at the Institute, where in vague terms you spoke in a manner that could only give me the firm impression that, under your leadership, everything was being done in Germany to develop atomic weaponsand that you said that there was no need to talk about details since you were completely familiar with them and had spent the past two years working more or less exclusively on such preparations. I listened to this without speaking since [a] great matter for mankind was at issue in which, despite our personal friendship, we had to be regarded as representatives of two sides engaged in mortal combat. That my silence and gravity, as you write in the letter, could be taken as an expression of shock at your reports that it was possible to make an atomic bomb is a quite peculiar misunderstanding, which must be due to the great tension in your own mind. From the day three years earlier when I realized that slow neutrons could only cause fission in Uranium 235 and not 238, it was of course obvious to me that a bomb with certain effect could be produced by separating the uranium. In June 1939 I had even given a public lecture in Birmingham about uranium fission, where I talked about the effects of such a bomb but of course added that the technical preparations would be so large that one did not know how soon they could be overcome. If anything in my behaviour could be interpreted as shock, it did not derive from such reports but rather from the news, as I had to understand it, that Germany was participating vigorously in a race to be the first with atomic weapons.Besides, at the time I knew nothing about how far one had already come in England and America, which I learned only the following year when I was able to go to England after being informed that the German occupation force in Denmark had made preparations for my arrest.All this is of course just a rendition of what I remember clearly from our conversations, which subsequently were naturally the subject of thorough discussions at the Institute and with other trusted friends in Denmark. It is quite another matter that, at that time and ever since, I have always had the definite impression that you and Weizsäckerhad arranged the symposium at the German Institute, in which I did not take part myself as a matter of principle, and the visit to us in order to assure yourselves that we suffered no harm and to try in every way to help us in our dangerous situation.This letter is essentially just between the two of us, but because of the stir the book has already caused in Danish newspapers, I have thought it appropriate to relate the contents of the letter in confidence to the head of the Danish Foreign Office and to Ambassador Duckwitz.
The fall of communism in the Soviet UnionThe fall of communism in Russia is a riddle so far unexplained, because the Soviet Union, despite being militarily and economically well behind the United States, was at that time a world power and could have remained as such for many years. The matter is more mystifying due to the fact that “the conversion of Russia” was foretold in the second Fatima secret. The statement in the secret that Russia will return to the bosom of the Church is probably one of the most extraordinary fulfilled prophecies in the history of humanity. No man could have predicted it. Nevertheless it happened and communism collapsed. What has decided it? Situation in communist RussiaIn communist Russia two systems of governing operated side by side. Officially the Supreme Council of the USSR, corresponding to a parliament chosen by citizens, was the highest authority. The Council selected the Presidium of the Central Executive Committee, which was the official government. The Government and the Council of Ministers were nominally responsible to parliament.However the real power was exercised by the communist party. At the top of the party administration and making all important political and economic decisions was the Politburo, comprising 10-15 members, which was chaired by a General Secretary selected by the Central Committee. In fact nobody was able to control the General Secretary who had absolute power and held the office for life, as Stalin, Brezhnev and Andropov did. It was possible to remove him only by staging a coup d'état as in the case of Khrushchev.
The German Atom Bomb Was Hitler defeated by Extraterrestrials
One of the most mysterious events in the history of mankind is the abandoning of the development of the atom bomb by Nazi Germany. It is not necessary to have a great imagination in order to realize that the destiny of hundreds of millions of people in Europe and even in the entire world depended on this decision. If Germany had had nuclear weapons at its disposal in 1943 or even in 1944, the outcome of the war would have been totally different. It would have been enough, for example, for only one atom bomb to have been dropped on England, for Great Britain to surrender and for the western front to then cease to exist. If Japan had had the atom bomb from Hitler, the United States would probably also have signed a peace treaty and the political map of the contemporary world would look totally different than it does today. It is a blood-curdling scenario which would have meant the end of European civilization in its then form. Let’s try to throw some new light on these events.