From the Library of NewAge On-Line Australia:

The SuperDARN

from C.H., Alaska


Dear NewAge On-Line,

I just read the article on your web site on HAARP. I assume that it was written at least two years ago because the HAARP installation has been built.

There is another type of radar system that not many people are aware of. I would not know about it myself if it were not for the fact that one is going to be built in Kodiak, Alaska where I live. It is known as the "Super Dual Auroral Radar Network" ( SuperDARN for short). It will be doing experimental research with the HAARP. From information that Kodiak residents received from the Federal Communications Commission, these type of radars are under the "Department of Defense" and do not fall under the FCC regulations. The Kodiak SuperDARN installation will be the "first" of its kind on U.S. soil and no Environmental Impact Statement (EIS) was done. There are 8 or 9 of these SuperDARNs in the Northern and Southern hemisphere; three of them in Canada alone, and two in Iceland, and various other locations. One SuperDARN is being installed in Australia known as "Tiger". The ultimate goal seems to be to develop a "global defense shield".

SuperDARNs have the capability also interfere with electronics of all types. Aircraft included. It gives out electromagnetic "pulsing", and the pulsing and frequency patterns can be changed.

The SuperDARN Investigator said that the radar would be used to study the ionosphere to help better predict the weather from solar flares, etc. but the fact that it will be working with HAARP experiments tells the people in Kodiak that it is much, much more. As if the SuperDARN in Kodiak will not be enough when it is built, another one is planned for King Salmon, Alaska on the Aleutian Chain. That one will be built jointly by Japan and the U.S. "Coincidently" a missile target site is under construction in Kodiak at the present time. SuperDARN also monitors various satellites. People have a lot of concern because of the electromagnetic pulsing that SuperDARN will give out, and the fact that the frequencies and pulsing can be altered. Kodiak residents had to go through the Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) to obtain some details on this radar system. It was not volunteered by the scientist himself.

Here's a little additional information. At the present, there are three SuperDARNs located in Canada (Saskatchewan, Kapuskasing and Goose Bay); Two in Iceland (Stokkseyri and Pykkvybaer); Two in Antarctica ( Halley and Syowa); One in Finland (Hankasalmi). One known as "Tiger" is going up in Australia (Tasmania in 1998) as I already told you. Others are planned in the future for France (Kerguelen Is. in 1998 or 1999), British Columbia (APL & U.Sas. in 1998 or 1999); Another is a U.S./ Japan joint project planned for King Salmon, Alaska on the Aleutian Chain (exact date not known yet); And, of course the one planned where I live on Kodiak Island, Alaska.

These types of antennas have the capability to stop a missile or plane dead in its tracks by electronically interfering with such by emitting various electromagnetic pulsings and frequencies(there are "hundreds" of pulsing patterns that can be used from information I received from a SuperDARN scientist). A side benefit of these types of radars ( known as "High- Power Microwave Technology) is that they also have the added advantage of causing "confusion" and "psychological" effects, in addition to the direct effect of disruption of communications equipment, etc. The possibilities of these radars is a "Star Wars" nightmare!


Kodiak, Alaska