Beginning in October 2010, Eric Hecker spent a year working at the South Pole’s Amundsen Scott Station for the Raytheon Polar Services Company where he performed maintenance on scientific equipment including the massive Ice Cube Neutrino Detector.
Here is what the station “officially” does:
The Amundsen-Scott South Pole Station is a research facility located at the geographic South Pole. It is operated by the Raytheon Polar Services Company (RPSC) under a contract with the National Science Foundation (NSF). The station was named after Roald Amundsen, the Norwegian explorer, and Robert F. Scott, the British explorer, who both led separate expeditions to the South Pole in 1911 and 1912.
The Amundsen-Scott Station serves as a year-round base for scientific research in various fields, including astrophysics, glaciology, geophysics, and atmospheric sciences. It is an important hub for studying climate change, cosmic microwave background radiation, and the Earth’s magnetic field, among other topics.
The station consists of a series of interconnected buildings and structures designed to withstand the extreme conditions of the South Pole, including temperatures as low as -100°F (-73°C) and harsh winds. Facilities include living quarters, laboratories, a power plant, a greenhouse, and a gymnasium to support the physical and mental well-being of the station’s residents.
The Raytheon Polar Services Company (RPSC) is responsible for maintaining the station, providing logistical support, and ensuring the safety and well-being of the researchers and support staff. They manage day-to-day operations, including transportation, communications, and the supply of food, fuel, and equipment.
The Amundsen-Scott South Pole Station serves as a vital center for scientific discovery and collaboration in one of the most remote and challenging environments on Earth. Its location at the southernmost point of the planet provides unique opportunities for groundbreaking research and contributes to our understanding of the Antarctic continent and its role in global processes.
However, Eric Hecker learned that the Ice Cube station did far more than passively record neutrinos passing through the Earth, but acted as a giant transmitter. Its size and power suggested it could be used for Deep Space (quantum) communications with spacecraft traveling throughout our solar system and beyond.
More ominously, its vast transmission power made it also the world’s largest Directed Energy Weapon, far eclipsing the infamous HAARP facility in Alaska. Eric described how Ice Cube could be used for weather modification, mind control, and played a role in two Earthquakes that struck Christchurch New Zealand in September 2010 and February 2011.
Eric describes his experiences as a gifted child and brief service with the US Navy that led him to concluding he was part of a secret space program, and that the Raytheon corporation played a key role in his covert service. Since Raytheon was also his employer during the year he worked at the South Pole, he suspects his work there was a cover for his continued service in a secret space program operating out of Antarctica, all memories of which have been wiped. Eric described his efforts to recall more memories of his secret space program service and how it relates to the year he spent working in Antarctica.