Disaster watchdog channel blames Italian quakes on CERN search for God particle

By @vitthernandez on
Norcia Earthquake
The clock of the damaged town hall tower is seen in the ancient city of Norcia following an earthquake in central Italy, October 31, 2016. Reuters/Remo Casilli

When the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) announced in April its schedule to fire up the Large Hadron Collider in an attempt to unlock the universe’s secrets, it led to new conspiracy theories. One theory is that smashing particles would open another dimension and unleash forces of darkness which is what a disaster watchdog is saying.

Dailystar reports that BP Earthwatch, a YouTube conspiracy theory channel, blames CERN for the earthquake in Italy on Oct 31. The claim of the YouTube video narrator is that the area where the tremor shook Norcia is in direct line with the laboratory of CERN on the French Swiss border.

Scott Waring, an ET hunter, claims in his UFO blog that there is a link between the activity of the CERN collider and the recent temblor in Italy which destroyed a lot of structures in Norcia, including old churches. He accuses CERN of purposely attempting to create a stargaze which would cause Earth to suffer through earthquakes in case the stargaze fail.

Waring explains, “This kind of technology could allow humans to use it as a portal to gather resources, meet other species and even conquer them, or just populate a new planet … It also allows aliens to come in from the other side to conquer us.”

However, CERN denies Waring’s accusation, saying its magnetic field could not affect in any way the planet’s activity. “The Large Hadron Collider (LHC) collisions present no danger and that there are no reasons for concern. Whatever the LHC will do, Nature has already done many times over during the lifetime of the Earth and other astronomical bodies,” CERN’s website states.

Theregister reports that CERN checked the mass of the antiproton, the antimatter twin of the proton, using a specialised spectrograph. It is a particle decelerator that chilled helium atoms close to absolute zero. CERN’s Atomic Spectroscopy And Collisions Using Slow Antiprotons experiment cooled an estimated 2 billion antiprotonic helium atoms to between 1.5 and 1.7 Kelvin by using a buffer of ordinary helium as the cooling medium.