from Hal Turner Radio Show:
By now, all of you know that on Wednesday, members of Congress were on a chartered AMTRAK train traveling from Washington, DC to the Greenbriar Resort in West Virginia for a “Retreat.” That train somehow struck a truck which was crossing the railroad tracks.
While the truck driver was killed, no members of Congress were seriously hurt.
Did you ALSO know that beneath the Greenbriar Resort is a Continuity of Government Bunker built specifically for Congress? It’s true. Did you also know that one of the Rothschild’s, specifically David M. Rothschild, Tweeted before President trump’s State of the Union address “no one is going to remember this speech in the morning?”
Did Rothschild know (or think) that Congress was going to be wiped out in a train wreck?
The Greenbrier’s Bunker History
Construction began in 1958 on the 112,544-square-foot bunker, which was built 720 feet into the hillside under The Greenbrier’s West Virginia Wing. Once complete in 1961, the facility was maintained in a constant state of readiness by a small group of government employees working undercover as Forsythe Associates, a company hired by the resort for audio/visual support services.
During its Eisenhower-Era use, The Bunker provided the following:
- Four entrances; three to The Greenbrier’s grounds and one to the main building
- 25-ton blast door that opens with only 50 lbs. of pressure
- Decontamination chambers
- 18 dormitories, designed to accommodate over 1,100 people
- Power plant with purification equipment and three 25,000-gallon water storage tanks
- Three 14,000-gallon diesel fuel storage tanks
- Communications area, including television production area and audio recording booths
- Clinic with 12 hospital beds, medical and dental operating rooms
- Intensive care unit
- Meeting rooms for the House and Senate, the Governor’s Hall and Mountaineer room (See image below)
Over the 30 years that it was an active facility, communications and other equipment were updated, keeping The Bunker at full-operation status. The location of the facility, critical to its effectiveness, remained a secret for more than three decades.
On May 31, 1992, The Washington Post published an article which exposed the facility. As a direct result, the U.S. government began de-commissioning The Bunker and ended the lease agreement with The Greenbrier in 1995.