BUSINESS

BUSINESS

Saturday, January 28, 2017

A HIGH SPEED RAIL COAST TO COAST BY THE LEE WANTA FUNDS





Lee Wanta  personally contacted President Donald Trump’s transition team with his standing offer to build a high tech coast-to-coast high speed state-of-the-art maglev railroad that would provide an immediate 2 million good paying American job opportunities.
Many VT readers know Ambassador Wanta’s colorful past serving as President Reagan’s personal secret agent under the Totten Doctrine, which was his part in bringing the Soviet Union down under Operation Stillpoint while helping the Russian people transition to their new non-tyrannical Russian Federation.
During Operation Stillpoint, Lee Wanta engaged in massive currency speculation and ended up making a personal profit of 27.5 Trillion dollars, which has now mushroomed into over 33 Trillion USD 
— an astounding fortune.
And many VT readers know that the Bush Crime Cabal attempted to assassinate President Reagan and then threw Lee Wanta in prison in Switzerland illegally, later transporting him back to place him in an American prison, also illegally on fake, trumped-up charges.
As many VT readers know this was also done to CIA Asset Susan Lindauer, and also to Scott Bennett, the top Army Psyops expert, who worked at the highest levels of the USG in secret capacities — both were illegally jailed over phony charges, which itself is a criminal abuse of process.
According to Lee Wanta, who is now living under special federal protection to insure his survival from ongoing threats, his money has been placed in trust and was promised to be released to him last year. He is still waiting.
He told me that his money was placed in Argo Trust, and it turns out the trustees are Hayden, Bush and Cheney. All that has to be paid is normal income taxes on it, which Lee Wanta says he is willing to do.
Lee Wanta personally contacted the Trump transition team and shared all necessary documents to show he is still ready to start construction anytime, and the funds are there to access if President Trump decides to do so.
It would seem that, if President Trump is as serious about creating new American jobs and a booming American economy as he claims, he would quickly respond to Lee Wanta’s offer and move to get this high speed cross-country railroad going.
Most other modern nations have them; certainly America should too, and the economic benefits would be astounding. Plus all the needed finds are there awaiting access by Presidential order.
This is an opportunity that should not be passed up by President Trump.





Thursday, January 5, 2017




The most expensive hole in the world: Russian diamond mine valued at £13 BILLION is so vast helicopters are banned from flying over it in case they are SUCKED into it 

  • Dubbed 'Diamond City', Mir mine in eastern Siberia is 1,722-feet-deep and has a diameter of nearly a mile
  • The crater is so huge that it creates a vortex said to to be strong enough to pull helicopters downwards
  • Its riches were so vast it helped transform the USSR from an impoverished nation into a world superpower

With an expected value of £13billion, this could be the most expensive hole in the world.
Dubbed 'Diamond City', Mir mine in eastern Siberia is so huge it creates a vortex potentially strong enough to suck helicopters into its depths.
At 1,722-feet-deep and with a diameter of nearly one mile, the crater makes it look like the nearby town of Mirny has been struck by a meteorite.
Scroll down for video 
 With an expected value of £13billion, Mir mine in eastern Siberia could be the most expensive hole in the world
 With an expected value of £13billion, Mir mine in eastern Siberia could be the most expensive hole in the world
Dubbed 'Diamond City' it is so huge it creates a vortex potentially strong enough to suck helicopters into its depths
Dubbed 'Diamond City' it is so huge it creates a vortex potentially strong enough to suck helicopters into its depths
At 1,722-feet-deep and with a diameter of nearly one mile, the crater makes it look like the nearby town of Mirny has been struck by a meteorite
At 1,722-feet-deep and with a diameter of nearly one mile, the crater makes it look like the nearby town of Mirny has been struck by a meteorite
Its riches were so vast it helped transform the USSR from a war torn and impoverished nation into a post-WW2 global superpower
Its riches were so vast it helped transform the USSR from a war torn and impoverished nation into a post-WW2 global superpower
Although the open cast mine ceased operation in 2004, it was replaced with a series of underground tunnels which produced more than six million carats of rough diamonds in 2014
Although the open cast mine ceased operation in 2004, it was replaced with a series of underground tunnels which produced more than six million carats of rough diamonds in 2014
Its riches were so vast it helped transform the USSR from a war torn and impoverished nation into a post-WW2 global superpower.
Although the open cast mine ceased operation in 2004, it was replaced with a series of underground tunnels which produced more than six million carats of rough diamonds in 2014. 
Mir mine's £13billion worth is based on adding the total value of the diamonds it has already produced to the remaining reserves.Share
The air space above the pit, located 5,000 miles east of Moscow, is closed after alleged incidents of helicopters being sucked downwards. Thankfully, no crashes have been reported.
It is owned by Russian company Alrosa, which produces about a quarter of the world's diamond output.
In 2010, a construction company called AB Elise announced plans to build a gigantic domed city in the disused mine.
The firm said it would use solar energy to power homes for 100,000 people.
Presumably the underground mine operation would have to stop before this dream could become a reality.
At its peak, Mir mine produced on average two million carats of rough diamonds a year, worth at least £20million, and with nearby mines was responsible for 23 per cent of the world's rough diamonds.
Vast: Mir Diamond Mine in Eastern Siberia, Russia
Loaded: 0%
Progress: 0%
0:00
Previous
Play
Skip
Mute
Current Time
0:00
/
Duration Time
0:46
Fullscreen
Need Text
The area in Siberia where the mine is based is home to some of the harshest weather conditions in the world. Winter can last up to seven months and temperatures can often drop as low as -40 degrees Celsius
The area in Siberia where the mine is based is home to some of the harshest weather conditions in the world. Winter can last up to seven months and temperatures can often drop as low as -40 degrees Celsius
Mir mine's £13billion worth is based on adding the total value of the diamonds it has already produced to the remaining reserves
Mir mine's £13billion worth is based on adding the total value of the diamonds it has already produced to the remaining reserves
The air space above the pit, located 5,000 miles east of Moscow, is closed after alleged incidents of helicopters being sucked downwards. Thankfully, so far no crashes have been reported
The air space above the pit, located 5,000 miles east of Moscow, is closed after alleged incidents of helicopters being sucked downwards. Thankfully, so far no crashes have been reported
Mir mine is owned by Russian company Alrosa, which produces about a quarter of the world's diamond output
Mir mine is owned by Russian company Alrosa, which produces about a quarter of the world's diamond output
A worker mends a mining machine. The rapid development of the first diamond pit in the Soviet Union worried the South African De Beers company, who until that point had been distributing most of the world's diamonds
A worker mends a mining machine. The rapid development of the first diamond pit in the Soviet Union worried the South African De Beers company, who until that point had been distributing most of the world's diamonds
The largest ones were the size of golf balls, including the 130.85 carat Olonkho diamond, worth about £250,000.
The diamond deposits were discovered by three geologists - Ekaterina Elagina, Uri Khabardin and Viktor Avdeenko. 
When the news was relayed back to Moscow, digging began. 
Jet engines were used to blast holes in the permafrost and dynamite was used to excavate the surface rock and loosen the kimberlite ore.
The three geologists were awarded Russia's highest award, the Lenin Prize for their efforts. 
After Russia was left devastated by WW2, Soviet leader Joseph Stalin used the money made from Mir mine to help rebuild the country and turn Russia into a global superpower to rival the USA.
The area in Siberia where the mine is based is home to some of the harshest weather conditions in the world. Winter can last up to seven months and temperatures can often drop as low as -40 degrees Celsius.
This made mining difficult and after jet engines failed to sufficiently melt the perma frost dynamite was also used.
The rapid development of the first diamond mine in the Soviet Union worried the South African De Beers company, who until that point had been distributing most of the world's diamonds.
After being granted permission to visit Mir mine and learn its secrets the company's executive Sir Philip Oppenheimer and chief geologist Barry Hawthorne were deliberately delayed for so long upon their arrival in Moscow that by the time they arrived at the mine their visas were due to expire.
This meant the pair managed to view the site for just twenty minutes.    
At its peak, Mir mine produced on average two million carats of rough diamonds a year, worth at least £20million, and with nearby mines was responsible for 23 per cent of the world's rough diamonds
At its peak, Mir mine produced on average two million carats of rough diamonds a year, worth at least £20million, and with nearby mines was responsible for 23 per cent of the world's rough diamonds
After Russia was left devastated by WW2, Soviet leader Joseph Stalin used the money made from this huge industrial diamond mine to help rebuild the country and turn Russia into a global superpower to rival the USA
After Russia was left devastated by WW2, Soviet leader Joseph Stalin used the money made from this huge industrial diamond mine to help rebuild the country and turn Russia into a global superpower to rival the USA
The three geologists who discovered the diamond deposits at Mirny were awarded Russia's highest award, the Lenin Prize, for their efforts
The three geologists who discovered the diamond deposits at Mirny were awarded Russia's highest award, the Lenin Prize, for their efforts
The Palace of Culture in Mirny, the town located next to the diamond mine, which was first settled by prospectors in 1955 
The Palace of Culture in Mirny, the town located next to the diamond mine, which was first settled by prospectors in 1955