Monstrous Nuclear Accident

at a Soviet Facility

in the Ural Mountains near Kyshtym

Figure 7.  Bottled up energy in a standing scalar EM wave is a potential.

Figure 8.  EGP short-out.  Transmitter failure and consequent discharge of a giant standing scalar EM wave potential caused the explosion of stored nuclear wastes at Kyshtym, USSR, in the winter of 1957-58.

Figure 9.  EGP initiation of the Chernobyl event.  Failure of another giant transmitter near Chernobyl in 1986 eventually caused the eruption of one of the Chernobyl reactors by EGP-pulsing its nuclear fuel rods.  When the transmitter failed, the alarmed Soviets shut down the four Chernobyl reactors while waiting for drain-off of the EGP potential by the safety circuits of the disabled transmitter.  These circuits finally gave way,  producing a mild EGP pulse into the earth.  Had they failed immediately, all four reactors at Chernobyl would have violently exploded.

Note:  a full explanation of Tom Bearden's involvement in the Chernobyl disaster is recounted in his latest book "Fer de Lance"