Denver Airport Whistleblower: ‘Underground Tunnels, Structures and Buried Runways Exist’
According to a former construction worker who allegedly took part in the construction of an underground section on the Denver International Airport (DIA) in the 1990?s named, Stu Webb, a massive 2.5-3 mile long tunnel system exists in and around the DIA complex.
Underground tunnels do exist around the world as the longest documented publicly known tunnel is located in New york and is 85.1 miles in length. It was drilled through solid rock in 1945 and is used as a waterway. The “Delaware Aqueduct is the newest of the New York City aqueducts. It takes water from the Rondout Reservoir through the Chelsea Pump Station, the West Branch Reservoir, and the Kensico Reservoir, ending at the Hillview Reservoir in Yonkers, New York.
Denver Airport Whistleblower ‘Underground Tunnels, Structures and Buried Runways Exist’
The aqueduct was constructed between 1939 and 1945, and carries approximately half of the New York City water supply of 1.3 billion US gallons (4,900,000 m3) per day. The Delaware Aqueduct leaks up to 36 million US gallons (140,000 m3) per day. A $1 billion project to repair the leaking is scheduled to begin in January 2013?, according to Wikipedia.
There are many types of tunnels obviously, as some are used for water and some are used for other purposes.
According to Phil Schneider, there are over 132 D.U.M.B.’s that existed around the 1990 era. Most of these bases according to Scheider are linked together via massive dry underground tunnels. Schneider was an alleged geologist employed by the US Navy’s black Ops sector to help plan and aid in the construction of Deep Underground Military Bases (D.U.M.B.’s) for the government who was later found dead in his apartment after announcing the secret governments plans.
Underground Tunnels at DIA
Graphic & Audio Presentation of DIA Underground
Some now speculate that DIA houses an underground base facility or some type of underground complex, although an airport would be an unusual place to have dry tunnels, some have reported just that. This could also explain why the airport went over $2 billion over budget during construction.
According to Stu Webb, a construction worker employed by a private contractor in the 90?s to work on an underground section of the airport, the construction company told him and other workers at the time that the massive tunnel system they were constructing leading to at least 5 other underground structures on the airport property were for waste water and sewage. However, according to Webb, he quickly caught on that the massive 12? x 16? tunnels were for something other than waste water and sewage saying in a later interview that “you could fit specially designed busses in the tunnels, they were that big”.
Webb maintains that five other buildings he’s aware of were constructed under ground at depths ranging from 60-120 feet. These buildings according to a diagram drawn by Webb (shown in the video interview) appear to be to the Northeast of the airports main canvassed terminal section approximately 2.5-3 miles. Webb also notes other important discoveries he made during and after his employment on the airports massive 52 square mile complex.
Webb went on to explain that the tunnels were divided up into many sections. These sections were all contracted to separate contractors to avoid employee suspicion of what the tunnels and underground strictures were actually for.
Webb also stated that there were secret runways that were buried during construction of the airport. These runways were hidden, covered by 4 inches of soil and sit approximately a half of a mile away from the 5 buried buildings or underground structures which then connect to the main section of the airport by way of those secret tunnels Webb worked on. When Webb questioned what the runways were for and why they were being buried he was told that they poured them in the wrong spot and it was a mistake. However, the expense of such an error would be great. And why would they pour a runway 2.5-3 miles off by mistake?
Webb speculates that the runway will serve as outbound runways in a time of civil unrest as he stated, “there are too many patriots here with guns”, referring to the United States.
According to Webb, there is also an area to the south of the buried buildings about 2.5-3 miles away from the comercial terminal as well where major construction was going on underground for about a 2 year duration. He explained that massive amounts of dirt were kicked up in that area, noting that some type of underground activity was going on durring construction. Webb also notes that the desert has now been restored to its original look as sage brush and other plant and animal life has been restored.
And if all of this seems wild to you it is known that tunnel boring technology exists. In fact, publicly announced technologies can bore up to 19.5 meter wide holes. Wikipedia explains a, “tunnel boring machine (TBM) also known as a “mole”, is a machine used to excavate tunnels with a circular cross section through a variety of soil and rock strata. They can borethrough anything from hard rock to sand. Tunnel diameters can range from a metre (done with micro-TBMs) to 19.25 m to date. Tunnels of less than a metre or so in diameter are typically done using trenchless construction methods or horizontal directional drilling rather than TBMs.”
In fact, there is even a Tunnels and Underground Structures Committee known as TRB AFF60. Their official website states, “The AFF60 Tunneling committee is formed by a group of professionals from tunneling and underground construction industry who have been active in the transportation sector. Tunneling experts from the owner, designer/engineer, contractors, and academia are members of this committee and in addition to their committee meeting, hold technical sessions and workshops to offer a forum for exchange of ideas and to educate and interface with the experts in the transportation industry.”
Masonic time capsule capstone reading, “New World Airport Commission”. (Denver International Airport/Public Domain)
Masonic time capsule capstone reading, “New World Airport Commission”. (Denver International Airport/Public Domain)
Other airports such as Washington’s Dulles International might be experiencing some new modifications along these lines as well. It looks like in most cases private contractors are hired for these projects as they are likely sworn to secrecy and or get hand outs via no bid contracts. A Washington Post writer, Bill Turque pointed out in 2007 that, “Secrecy is not the only issue surrounding the Public-Private Transportation Act of 1995. The law was designed to jump-start expensive road and transit projects by attracting private-sector investment and corporate efficiency to the process. It allows the state to dispense with traditional competitive bidding and select a single private partner to design and build a project for a fixed price and profit.
It hasn’t quite worked that way. The private contractor, Dulles Transit Partners — a construction consortium of Bechtel Inc. and Washington Group International — has put no money into construction of the extension’s first phase, which would run from just east of the West Falls Church Metro station to Wiehle Avenue in Reston by 2012. The consortium will be reimbursed for the $15 million it has spent on preliminary engineering work if it reaches an agreement with the state.
Other public-private projects completed or underway, including Route 28 interchanges in Fairfax County and a portion of Route 288 in Powhatan and Goochland counties, also involve little or no private money. The Dulles extension, the first rail project proposed under the public-private law, would be funded entirely with federal, state and local dollars, including more than $1 billion from Fairfax landowners, businesses along the Dulles Toll Road and motorists who use the road.
“There are some real significant issues of secrecy, accountability, conflict of interest and failure to protect the public trust,” said Stewart Schwartz, executive director of the Coalition for Smarter Growth, which advocates clustered development around transit stations.”
Turque demonstrates essentially how private contractors are utilized.
However, let’s get back to the Denver International Airport in Colorado. One thing is for sure, there is a massive pile of dirt on DIA’s property, and this isn’t the only airport with a pyramid on it, but that’s for another article. Google earth shows this massive pile of dirt that according to Avalon (an Intellihub.com writer/researcher) measures by the following dimensions:
Pyramid Base: Nearly 2500? x 2500?
Height: Approximately 500 feet
Approximately 0.00283³ miles of earth
According to DIAConspiracyFiles.com, “Charles Ansbacher, the man who coined the name of the New World Airport Commission listed on the Masonic capstone in DIA’s great hall, passed away Sunday night. He was also instrumental in creating the airport’s enormous art program, which commissioned works such as the Tanguma murals and the Mustang. According to this article from the Colorado Springs Gazette: Ansbacher left Colorado Springs in 1988 to serve as director of the New Airport Art Program, a $7.5 million art initiative incorporating 30 art projects into Denver International Airport’s architecture, landscaping and interior design. “This is … the largest, most comprehensive public art project of any airport on earth,” Denver Mayor John Hickenlooper told the Cambridge Chronicle. “It’s certainly the most provocative, the most transformational. … Ansbacher has enriched every place he has been by his own vision and his willingness to give of himself back to the community.”” (Image: Denver International Airport/Public Domain)
According to DIAConspiracyFiles.com September 16, 2010 issue, “Charles Ansbacher, the man who coined the name of the New World Airport Commission listed on the Masonic capstone in DIA’s great hall, passed away Sunday night. He was also instrumental in creating the airport’s enormous art program, which commissioned works such as the Tanguma murals and the Mustang.
According to this article from the Colorado Springs Gazette:
Ansbacher left Colorado Springs in 1988 to serve as director of the New Airport Art Program, a $7.5 million art initiative incorporating 30 art projects into Denver International Airport’s architecture, landscaping and interior design.
“This is … the largest, most comprehensive public art project of any airport on earth,” Denver Mayor John Hickenlooper told the Cambridge Chronicle. “It’s certainly the most provocative, the most transformational. … Ansbacher has enriched every place he has been by his own vision and his willingness to give of himself back to the community.”” (Image: Denver International Airport/Public Domain)
Other unconfirmed reports say there is possible a 4.5 cubic mile base and or underground city that exists directly under the airport.
It makes you wonder. This massive pile of dirt definitely came from somewhere.
There are also ventilation shafts that are large enough to fit a jumbo jet in on the property and a heavy amount of electromagnetic energy is reported to be present. Some speculate these are reactor ventilation shafts.
There have also been unconfirmed reports of acres of chain link fenced in cages toped with barb-wire pointing inward somewhere under the facility. The cages are arranged in a concentration camp/FEMA camp style fashion according to the reports.
Other unconfirmed reports indicate that there is a section of tunnel under the airport that is forbidden to go is as a mysterious infectious mold exists and could be a potential threat to human life.
Shepard Ambellas is the founder & director of Intellihub.comSOURCE