The atomic bombs tests conducted by the U.S. decades ago are well documented. However, according to a researcher in New Zealand, new evidence indicates that tests were also carried out to measure the effectiveness of a "tsunami bomb."
Recently highlighted by author Ray Waru, the military files detailing the tests are labeled "Project Seal" and describe a battery of experiments conducted by the U.S. and the U.K. to evaluate the viability of using 33-foot tsunami waves as weapons. According to Waru, the documents detail over 3,700 tests beginning in 1944 near Auckland that tested the tsunami bomb's overall effectiveness. Led by Auckland University professor Thomas Leech, the project was scrapped in 1945 because the weapon was deemed not powerful enough, requiring 2 million kilograms of explosives distributed roughly five miles from the target shoreline.
But lest anyone think the tsunami tests were not taken seriously, one report reveals that a U.S. nuclear expert was sent to New Zealand at the time to examine the professor's work first-hand. Given the dramatic weather events in recent years in Asia and in the West, we can add tsunami bomb to the list of weaponized weather conspiracies that now seem to go hand-in-hand with any discussion of seemingly odd weather events.