By Jack Heart on March 13, 2016
The empire's mad scientists are in the business of killing things by poison -- They know their business
Teotihuacan Spider Woman
It’s never even crossed his mind that he may himself be the tool of another organism. An organism in which he is coterminous, yet an organism that until recently has always managed to remain invisible…
Early in August of 1994, a strange gelatinous rain pummeled the tiny town of Oakville, Washington about forty miles west of Mount Rainier. Residents emerged from their houses after the downpour to find the gelatinous substance coating the branches of trees and laying around their yards in hailstone like clumps. Unlike hail the substance did not melt when handled but many of those who handled it became violently ill. 211
People in the area reported heavy activity at the time by unmarked black helicopters and planes. Some speculated that it was the military. The noxious biological hazard has since been dubbed with the Disneyesque moniker of Star Jelly by the media. Apparently for no other reason than it occurred during the Perseid Meteor Shower, seen all over the world every year in the wake of the Swift-Tuttle Comet.212
McDowell became convinced that the substance was a “matrix.” In microbiology a matrix is “any kind of carrier in which other substances are imbedded. They occur naturally like the protective jelly found around amphibian eggs but they can also be manmade.” 214 According to McDowell they can be used to carry “nerve agents, organisms, chemicals” and “viruses…”215
McDowell’s investigation was abruptly terminated when he came to work one day and found all his samples of the substance missing. When he asked management what happened to them he says he was told not to ask again. To this day McDowell is adamant that the “material” he examined was “manufactured by someone for some purpose and for some reason Oakville was chosen as a test site.” 216
E. cloacae is used in a bioreactor-based method for the biodegradation of RDX, 217 an acronym for Research Department X-plosive. RDX is one of the most powerful of the conventional high explosives and has been in use since WW II. It is literally the ‘Old Bessey’ of military and industrial applications requiring an explosion. A bioreactor is a manufactured or engineered device or system that supports a biologically active environment.
Pseudomonas fluorescens besides being used in soils to promote plant growth and the biodegradation of pesticides can also be genetically engineered to degrade 2, 4-Dinitrotoluene (DNT). DNT is the precursor of TNT.218
Gram negative bacteria
Both P aeruginosa and P fluorescens secrete pyoverdine; a fluorescent yellow-green siderophore, as do most species in the genus. In fact P fluorescens is named for it. Siderophores are among the strongest soluble iron binding agents known to man.
P aeruginosa and P fluorescens also share a fondness for dining on crude oil. The biodegradation of petroleum and hydrocarbon pollutants by microorganisms, called bioremediation, is one of the primary and most cost effective ways of removing them from the environment. P aeruginosa and P fluorescens utilize hydrocarbons as a nutrient by means of rhamnolipids. 219
Rhamnolipids are a specialty of P aeruginosa. They are an extracellular secretion that acts as a surfactant; a compound that lowers the surface tension between two liquids or between a liquid and a solid. Besides being a favorite biosurfactant of the oil industry rhamnolipids are heavily used in cosmetics and are also effective in the bioremediation of heavy metal.
Compared to chemically synthesized surfactants, the expenditure in producing rhamnolipids has not always been cost effective but recently strains of P aeruginosa have been isolated that can “produce a very high yield of 12 grams per liter, from initial production levels of 20 milligrams per liter.” The strain called NY3 was expected to come into play in cleaning up the Gulf Coast oil spill… 220
The genus Pseudomonas was named at the turn of the twentieth century by Polish born German bacteriologist Walter Migula. In Greek, the language of bacteriological nomenclature, pseudes (ψευδής) means ‘false” and monas (μονάς/μονάδος) means “a single unit.” Until this day, no one knows why the German chose to call the bacteria a false unit.
P aeruginosa is the most common cause of infections in burn injuries and the most frequent colonizer of medical devices in hospitals. As an opportunistic pathogen it is often deadly to humans if it gets into the vital organs. It is found happily colonizing diesel and jet fuel tanks where it creates dark gelatinous mats improperly called algae. But there can be only one microscopic master of the universe.
Serratia marcescens is just getting started with prodigiosin. In laboratory experiments pitting it against its closest rival in a nutritionally limited environment S marcescens “dramatically overcame the vigorous P. aeruginosa.”221
It apparently did so by hijacking the biological functions P. aeruginosa uses to sustain its own biofilm with a secretion called bacteriocin. A biofilm is the extra cellular matrix that is the product of a microorganism’s secretions. It’s a self-serving and self-contained environment. Some people would call it slime.
From the Hitchhiker’s Guide to the Galaxy
S marcescens never ending repertoire of secretions also includes a delightful little enzyme called metalloprotease which it produces “in great abundance and high specific activity.” 224 Metalloproteases aid in the hydrolysis of peptide bonds leading to protein degradation. Their catalytic mechanisms almost always involve a metal and are dependent on metal ions as cofactors, usually Zinc, sometimes Cobalt.
Metalloproteases are believed to function in cell-to-extracellular matrix interactions. The two closely related families; matrix metalloproteases (MMPs) and metalloprotease-disintegrins (ADAMs) are now thought to be crucial determinants in tumor growth. In fact many microbiologists are now convinced that “If MMPs promote cancer development, then their inhibitors should prevent it.”225
Blome, who had a war to fight, need not have went through all the trouble of isolating MMP’s and ADAM’s to find the best chelating compound to inhibit them. Chelating compounds remove metal by binding its ions. Ethylenediaminetetraacetate, better known as EDTA for obvious reasons and now the chelating compound of choice among microbiologists, had already been discovered almost a decade before WW II.
Praeterhuman genius and personal confidant to both Hitler and Göring; Baron Manfred von Ardenne had actually invented the scanning electron microscope, one of the two tools that would revolutionize microbiology, all the way back in 1937.
In fact by 1933, when the National Socialists took power in Germany, German physicist and eventual Nobel Prize winner Ernst Ruska had already produced the working model of the electron microscope that all others would be based on to this very day. Ruska’s electron microscope is the other tool that revolutionized microbiology. By 1937 the Germans had tasked Ernst’s brother; Helmut Ruska, to develop applications with biological specimens for the new invention.227
German prowess in nuclear physics is well documented in Black Sun Rising part 4. As the Plenipotentiary for Cancer Research in the Third Reich Blome had unlimited use of the same assets, or at least the basic versions of them, available to microbiologists today. He also had the additional perk of being institutionally sanctioned to experiment on humans…
Blome very well may have found a cure for cancer. In his quest to mutate S. marcescens using neutron radiation he may have stumbled across the variant; S. marcescens ost3 which produces a Prodigiosin that is toxic to tumors. In laboratory tests the Prodigiosin of S. marcescens ost3 has shown a fondness for dining on cancer cells and only cancer cells.228
Most insidiously Serratia marcescens secretes an extracellular endonuclease of extraordinarily high specific activity. Called a restriction enzyme this nuclease is routinely used for DNA modification in laboratories and is a vital tool in molecular cloning. Restriction enzymes are characteristic of bacteria and their cousins, once called archaebacteria, now called archaea.
The enzyme produced by S. marcescens, called SmaI, is a sugar nonspecific hydrolase capable of cleaving both RNA and DNA in either double or single stranded form. It requires divalent cations, preferably magnesium (Mg2) and as long as the Mg2 to DNA ratio for maximum activity is maintained and the nucleic acid substrate contains no fewer than five phosphate residues, SmaI will cleave both single or double stranded DNA and RNA at similarly accelerated rates.
Indeed S. marcescens ravenous rates of hydrolyzing nucleic acids, the biological material that composes DNA and RNA, have led to SmaI’s deployment as a suicide gene by certain nefarious bacteriologists that would murder the world and call it a job. After a set period in time the gene will not only automatically obliterate the weaponized bacteria it’s been inserted in it will also destroy any recombinant DNA plasmids as well.
Throughout the nineties and into the twenty-first century it was demonstrated in laboratories throughout the west that the genus of Serratia is capable of slow growth using only DNA as its carbon source. Some of the more novel uses for the Serratia nuclease were and still are being explored in the former Soviet Union.229 Recently the SmaI enzyme was shown to be able to bind to a hybrid form of DNA called B-Z DNA.
In a Russian experiment SmaI, along with its metal cations, bound to the hybrid B-Z DNA substrate concocted by the Russian scientistsand ceased virtually all enzymatic activity, as if it were displaying a natural affinity for the Frankensteinian genetic material. In the experiments premise the scientists acknowledge that SmaI is a prolific killer of both DNA and RNA but they also note it displays “sensitivity to the secondary structure of the substrate.”
Z-DNA was first observed in the late seventies, Z RNA was observed a few years later. The Z is descriptive of the molecule’s zigzag appearance on its backbone that looks so different from the smooth continuous coil seen in the far more often occurring B-DNA. 231
When the base pairs of B-DNA are flipped upside down it results in the reorganization of its structure to a left handed spin. B-DNA and A-DNA, which is similar to B DNA but less often occurring, both have a right handed spin. The result of this reorganization is that the phosphate groups are closer together in Z-DNA producing a higher state of energy…232
Z-DNA has been difficult for microbiologists to study because it’s not a stable feature of the double helix. It’s a transient structure that is occasionally induced by biological activity. It is believed to be involved with transcription; the first step of gene expression when a particular segment of DNA is copied into RNA which then helps synthesize, regulate, and process proteins, playing a fundamental role in the cells biological functions.233
It has been found that three regions near the promoters of the c-Myc gene form Z-DNA when c-Myc is expressed. These regions, however, quickly revert to B-DNA if C-Myc transcription is switched off. The protein encoded by the c-Myc gene is a multifunctional nuclear phosphoprotein that plays a role in cell cycle progression, also called cell-division cycle. It also plays roles in apoptosis or programmed cell death and cellular transformation.
Cellular transformation is the direct uptake and incorporation by the cell, right through its cell membrane, of exogenous genetic material from its surroundings.234 True cellular transformation only occurs naturally in bacteria…
Wellcome Trust Sanger Institute
Mike Stratton, Director of the Institute, theorizes that alterations in the mutational rate of the genes could change the rate at which cancer occurs. He adds that “these two processes could contribute to ageing and their presence at a constant rate could predetermine the rate of ageing.”236
Less is known about the other process. Initial speculation is that it may be linked to mutation that occurs through DNA repair. DNA is damaged over time. It has to be repaired at the molecular level through the replication of small sections a little at a time. During these endless repairs mutations occur. Stratton notes “the machinery that replicates DNA occasionally makes mistakes.” 237
By 1989, it was known that S. marcescens produces a DNA glycosylase gene that repairs these mutations in its own DNA. Uniquely, in experiments with E coli, a different species, it repaired the mutated DNA of the E coli.238
DNA glycosylases are a family of enzymes that repair damaged DNA throughout the cell cycle. They are found in all the taxonomic kingdoms but were first discovered in bacteria. Uracil-DNA glycosylase, now known to be the human version of the gene, was first isolated in E coli...
Not only is S. marcescens requirements for Zinc insatiable but so is its need for iron. It also includes the HasA protein in its never ending repertoire of secretions. HasA is a relentless extracellular scavenger of iron. Hemolysin, also an extracellular secretion of S. marcescens, breaks down red blood cell walls and is thought to allow for the release of iron sequestered in the blood cells.239
Apparently the future belongs to a bacterium that is man, machine and vampire…
The first nanomechanical devices were based on the transition of B-DNA to Z-DNA with the addition of Hexamminecobalt. Magnesium and Hexamminecobalt were the cations used by Filimonova in the Russian nuclease experiments.240
Almost a decade ago using S. marcescens as a “swimming robot,” only a few hundred’s of a millimeter in size, was being proposed in America’s top research laboratories. Speculation was made about the part machine part bacteria “microrobots” potential to “enable hardware platforms for self-organization, swarm intelligence, distributed control, and reconfigurable systems in the future.”241
By the end of 2010 PhD dissertations were turning up at the University of Pennsylvania about how to control the S. marcescens in a “fluidic environment.” 242 Fluidic environment should probably be taken as a euphemism for the human bloodstream.
The Association of American Universities (AAU) consists of sixty American and two Canadian universities. It is considered by many in the academic world to be to be the most elite organization in higher learning. The University of Pennsylvania is one of fourteen founding members, as is Yale University where José Delgado had his fellowship and Harvard University attended by George W. Merck. The University of Wisconsin, where the empire’s bacteriological warfare program began, was attended by both Frank Olson and Ira Baldwin. The AAU was founded in 1900.
Northwestern University, the alma mater Henry Puharich, joined in 1917. Duke University, which played host to the pioneering work of Joseph Banks Rhine the intellectual predecessor of Puharich, joined in 1938. The California Institute of Technology, attended by Sidney Gottlieb, became a member in 1934 the same year it formed the Guggenheim Aeronautical Laboratory at the California Institute of Technology (GALCIT) under Theodore von Kármán, heir to Qabalism’s dark legacy of the golem.