McDonald Also, in addition to those four families, there are hundreds of others that are more remotely connected to the main 13 Illuminati bloodlines.
Stoff On a mid-July day inAlbert Einstein, still in his slippers, opened the door of his summer cottage in Peconic on the fishtail end of Long Island. There stood his former student and onetime partner in an electromagnetic refrigerator pump, the Hungarian physicist Leo Szilard, and next to him a fellow Hungarian and fellow physicistEugene Wigner.
The two had not come to Long Island for a day at the beach with the most famous scientist in the world but on an urgent mission. Germany had stopped the sale of uranium from mines in Czechoslovakia it now controlled. To Szilard, this could mean only one thing: Germany was developing an atomic bomb.
The Belgian Congo was rich in uranium, and Szilard worried that if the Germans got their hands on the ore, they might have all the material they needed to make a weapon of unprecedented power. First, however, he had to explain to Einstein the theory upon which the weapon rested, a chain reaction.
Nor was he willing to write the Queen Mother. Instead, Wigner convinced him to write a note to one of the Belgian cabinet ministers. Pen in hand, Wigner recorded what Einstein dictated in German while Szilard listened.
The Hungarians returned to New York with the draft, but within days, Szilard received a striking proposal from Alexander Sachs, an advisor to President Franklin Roosevelt.
Might Szilard transmit such a letter to Roosevelt? A series of drafts followed, one composed by Szilard as he sat soaking in his bathtub, another after a second visit to Einstein, and two more following discussions with Sachs. Regardless of how it was concocted, the letter remains among the most famous documents in the history of atomic weaponry.
It is a model of compression, barely two typewritten, double-spaced pages in length. Its language is so simple even a president could understand it. Its tone is deferential, its assertions authoritative but tentative in the manner of scientists who have yet to prove their hypotheses.
Its effect was persuasive enough to initiate the steps that led finally to the Manhattan Project and the development of atomic bombs. A simple conclusion, no less ominous for its understatement, noted what worried the Hungarians in the first place: For one thing, it shows us a world about to pass from existence.
The letter also tells us how little even the most renowned scientists knew at the time.
More than the past, the letter points to the shape of things to come. Most immediately, it shows us that the race for atomic arms would be conducted in competition with Germany, soon to become a hostile foreign power.
And in the longer term, of course, the postwar arms race would duplicate that deadly competition as hostility between the United States and the Soviet Union led them to amass more and more nuclear weapons.
After the war, other crash programs in science—to develop the hydrogen bomb; to conquer polio; to reach the moon; to cure cancer—would follow. If we read it closely enough, it gives us a fascinating, Janus-faced look at a tipping point in history, a window on a world just passing and one yet to come, all in two pages.The Business of War.
By Wade Frazier. Revised July Introduction. The Business of War. The "Good War" Brown Shirts in America. A Brief History of Western Anti . The Great Republic: Presidents and States of the United States of America, and Comments on American History.
Taking everything together then, I declare that our city is the School [or "Education"] of Greece [, tês Helládos Paídeusis], and I declare that in my opinion each single one of our citizens, in all the manifold aspects of life, is able to show himself the rightful lord and owner of.
Click here for more information on the photograph of the letter. The photograph of Albert Einstein with Leo Szilard is courtesy the Federation of American Scientists.
The portrait of Franklin Roosevelt is courtesy the Center for the Study of .
Because Albert Einstein had a previous a longtime economic adviser to FDR. After learning the letter’s contents, President Roosevelt told his military adviser General Edwin M. Watson, “This requires action.” The action FDR required would evolve into the Manhattan Project.
They were the last words that Franklin Roosevelt wrote for. Aug 06, · Albert Einstein, left, and Franklin D. Roosevelt The physicists persuaded Einstein to send Roosevelt a letter outlining the threat and suggesting that the president make “permanent contact” with American physicists working toward a .
Franklin Delano Roosevelt (/ ˈ r oʊ z ə v əl t /, /-v ɛ l t /; January 30, – April 12, ), often referred to by his initials FDR, was an American statesman and political leader who served as the 32nd President of the United States from until his death in A Democrat, he won a record four presidential elections and became a central figure in world events during the.