Ocean-Wide Surveillance System Embedded In Clams!
Scientists have discovered a clam that is over 400 years old, pulled it up from the depths of the cold ocean near Iceland, and killed it. Why?
It turns out that the ancient clam, enigmatically described as a “quahog”, had a lot of information. That information, it seems, could threaten to reveal a centuries old conspiracy.
Just consider what professor Chris Richardson, of the School of Ocean Sciences at “Bangor University” has to say about clams like the one that was dredged up: “They are like tiny tape-recorders, in effect, sitting on the sea-bed and integrating signals.”
Stop and consider that for just a moment. Clams, operating as tiny tape recorders, spread across the Atlantic Ocean, listening for centuries, and integrating their signals into a gigantic intelligence network.
It’s clear to me that these clams are spying on us. But for who?
The answer comes again from the experts at the so-called “Bangor University”. They’ve determined that the clam they discovered, the oldest of them all, was planted in the ocean when Elizabeth I was Queen of the British Empire. The British, as is well known, had just conquered the Spanish, and had recovered from the economic drain of the Crusades.
The Crusades had brought many interesting… artifacts, let us say… to the European continent from the Middle East, where Islamic scholars had been holding the secrets of the five thousand year-old Egyptian empire. Some of those artifacts have been described as “lost at sea”?
What if they were not lost? What if they were left in the sea on purpose?
A British royal family that keeps its secrets. The mysterious death of Diana, Princess of Wales. The unexpected defeat of the Spanish Armada. The Bermuda Triangle – a British holding. Posh Spice’s arrival in Los Angeles. And now, a four hundred year-old clam threatens to reveal the string connecting them all.
The British Superpower is not dead after all. It has merely been sleeping, in the form of a secret society ringing the Atlantic Ocean, waiting, and listening to us… with its tape recorder clams.