Mayan Prophecy: Is the World Coming to an End in 2012?
The Secrets of the Denver International Airport
All veterans of air travel in this country have experienced airport delays that have felt like the end of the world, but Camden seems to feel that in Colorado, the two may be more connected than anyone had previously suspected. Denver International Airport has had rumors and mysteries swirling around it since opening in 1995. Conspiracy theorists posit that it is sitting on top of one of the largest and most secret underground bunkers ever constructed. Many unusual circumstances were involved in the construction of Denver Airport, including:
- The airport has a fiber-optic communications core made of 5,300 miles of cable that could stretch from New York City to Buenos Aires. The airport also has a copper-cable communications network that measures some 11,365 miles.
- The fueling system can pump 1,000 gallons of jet fuel per minute through a 28-mile network of pipes. There are six fuel hold tanks that each hold 2.73 million gallons of jet fuel—much, much more than any airport currently has or would ever need.
- To build the airport, 110 million cubic yards of Earth were moved, roughly a third of the amount moved to create the Panama Canal.
- There are more than 19 miles of underground tunnels that move baggage and goods. They're so huge that you can drive trucks through them, and some remain unused.
The fact that Denver Airport's construction went nearly $2 billion over budget, with a final price tag of more than $4.8 billion, certainly could mean that something shady was afoot. When confronted with the disturbing murals that line the airport walls—with images of children and minorities being burned to a crisp—noted 2012 expert Jay Weidner makes an attempt to decipher the strange art: "That's the mother of all solar flares…. The world will be destroyed by fire, and there it is. Right here, this explains it. This is a place for the elites to escape from it, is what this is."
Is this well-trod international airport secretly housing a clandestine bunker to protect the wealthy and elite? The airport seems to be much larger than it need be, and the $2 billion building-cost overrun could have easily constructed a comfortable survival space for the select few. Denver International Airport would certainly not be the first government-built superbunker designed to shield the powerful while leaving ordinary citizens out in the cold and the chaos. There are more than a few; the most important and highest classified of which may be Mt. Weather.