The 2022 World Government Summit in Dubai

On The Opening Day Of The 2022 World Government Summit In Dubai, The First Item On The Agenda Was About Preparing To Receive The New World Order

The World Government Summit Organization is a global, neutral, non-profit organization dedicated to shaping the future of governments. The Summit, in its various activities, explores the agenda of the next generation of governments, focusing on harnessing innovation and technology to solve universal challenges facing humanity. The Summit will bring thought leaders, global experts and decision makers from around the globe to discuss how best to implement the New World Order after the Great Reset.

Published 3 weeks ago 

on March 30, 2022

By Geoffrey Grider 



The World Government Summit 2022 will be held exceptionally in tandem with the closing of Expo 2020 Dubai, the largest event of its kind that brings the world together, under the theme ‘Shaping Future Governments’. The very first order of business on the agenda was preparing for the New World Order.

They have made so much forward progress towards the implementation of the New World Order that there is no longer any reason for even trying to hide it as they have done for nearly the past 80 years. This is why at the World Government Summit in Dubai that began yesterday, there was only one question on everyone’s mind. Are YOU ready for the New World Order? Apparently, they are quite ready thanks to the ground work already accomplished by the Great Reset.

“Thus he said, The fourth beast shall be the fourth kingdom upon earth, which shall be diverse from all kingdoms, and shall devour the whole earth, and shall tread it down, and break it in pieces. And the ten horns out of this kingdom are ten kings that shall arise: and another shall rise after them; and he shall be diverse from the first, and he shall subdue three kings. And he shall speak greatwords against the most High, and shall wear out the saints of the most High, and think to change times and laws: and they shall be given into his hand until a time and times and the dividing of time.” Daniel 7:23-25 (KJB)

If you read and believe your King James Bible, then you know exactly what a group like the World Government Forum is talking about when they all gather together to discuss how best to implement the New World Order. We who are saved will not live under this New World Order, thanks to the Pretribulation Rapture of the Church, but as in all dispensations there is a distinct overlap, and that’s exactly where we are right now. How comforting is it, as you watch all this assemble, that you are not fooled even for a moment by what is happening, and you know what’s coming next for them, and for us. In the meantime, witness to the lost, give out King James Bibles and gospel tracts, and get to the fight!!!

Our Vision Is To Become the Global Platform for Shaping Future Governments in the New World Order

FROM THE WORLD GOVERNMENT SUMMIT:The World Government Summit Organization is a global, neutral, non-profit organization dedicated to shaping the future of governments. The Summit, in its various activities, explores the agenda of the next generation of governments, focusing on harnessing innovation and technology to solve universal challenges facing humanity. The Summit will bring thought leaders, global experts and decision makers from around the globe to share and contribute to the development of tools, policies, and models that are essential in shaping future governments.

Since its inception in 2013, the Summit has championed the mission of shaping future governments and creating a better future for humanity. The past 7 editions of the Summit have successfully established a new model to collaborate on an international playing field to inspire and enable the next generation of governments.

The World Government Summit is a global knowledge exchange platform for governments that was established in 2013 under the dynamic leadership of His Highness Sheikh Mohammed bin Rashid Al Maktoum, Vice President and Prime Minister of the UAE, Ruler of Dubai and is poised to scale newer heights of excellence and inclusivity. READ MORE

CERN: Part 2

Now that we know what Wikipedia says about CERN…

This post is part of a series of individual posts regarding CERN. If you haven’t glance at CERN Part 1, Feel free to do so now. Read: CERN Part 1 Skip to: CERN Part 3

Click on embedded photo to go to Part 1

What does CERN say about CERN?

CERN’s Home Page:



‘At CERN, we probe the fundamental structure of particles that make up everything around us. We do so using the world’s largest and most complex scientific instruments.’

Know more

Two LHC magnets are seen before they are connected together. The blue cylinders contain the magnetic yoke and coil of the dipole magnets together with the liquid helium system required to cool the magnet so that it becomes superconducting. Eventually this connection will be welded together so that the beams are contained within the beam pipes. (Image: CERN) The Large Hadron Collider (LHC) is the most powerful particle accelerator ever built. The accelerator sits in a tunnel 100 metres underground at CERN, the European Organization for Nuclear Research, on the Franco-Swiss border near Geneva, Switzerland.

What seems to be one of the biggest concerns people have about CERN?

No doubt the answer is the satanic ritual’s that seem to be be led by the elite community. There’s been a lot of talk and evidence that points in this direction and the belief is extremely strong by those who feel this way. Here’s the results of the search I just did. See for yourself and you can come to your own conclusion.

Search results:

What do people question about CERN?

What is the LHC? The LHC is a particle accelerator that pushes protons or ions to near the speed of light. It consists of a 27-kilometre ring of superconducting magnets with a number of accelerating structures that boost the energy of the particles along the way.

Why is it called the “Large Hadron Collider”?Largerefers to its size, approximately 27km in circumference Hadronbecause it accelerates protons or ions, which belong to the group of particles called hadronsColliderbecause the particles form two beams travelling in opposite directions, which are made to collide at four points around the machine

How does the LHC work? The CERN accelerator complex is a succession of machines with increasingly higher energies. Each machine accelerates a beam of particles to a given energy before injecting the beam into the next machine in the chain. This next machine brings the beam to an even higher energy and so on. The LHC is the last element of this chain, in which the beams reach their highest energies.The CERN accelerator complex (Image: CERN)Inside the LHC, two particle beams travel at close to the speed of light before they are made to collide. The beams travel in opposite directions in separate beam pipes – two tubes kept at ultrahigh vacuum. They are guided around the accelerator ring by a strong magnetic field maintained by superconducting electromagnets. Below a certain characteristic temperature, some materials enter a superconducting state and offer no resistance to the passage of electrical current. The electromagnets in the LHC are therefore chilled to ‑271.3°C (1.9K) – a temperature colder than outer space – to take advantage of this effect. The accelerator is connected to a vast distribution system of liquid helium, which cools the magnets, as well as to other supply services.

What are the main goals of the LHC? The Standard Model of particle physics – a theory developed in the early 1970s that describes the fundamental particles and their interactions – has precisely predicted a wide variety of phenomena and so far successfully explained almost all experimental results in particle physics.. But the Standard Model is incomplete. It leaves many questions open, which the LHC will help to answer.

What is the origin of mass? The Standard Model does not explain the origins of mass, nor why some particles are very heavy while others have no mass at all. However, theorists Robert Brout, François Englert and Peter Higgs made a proposal that was to solve this problem. The Brout-Englert-Higgs mechanism gives a mass to particles when they interact with an invisible field, now called the “Higgs field”, which pervades the universe. Particles that interact intensely with the Higgs field are heavy, while those that have feeble interactions are light. In the late 1980s, physicists started the search for the Higgs boson, the particle associated with the Higgs field. In July 2012, CERN announced the discovery of the Higgs boson, which confirmed the Brout-Englert-Higgs mechanism. However, finding it is not the end of the story, and researchers have to study the Higgs boson in detail to measure its properties and pin down its rarer decays.

Will we discover evidence for supersymmetry? The Standard Model does not offer a unified description of all the fundamental forces, as it remains difficult to construct a theory of gravity similar to those for the other forces. Supersymmetrya theory that hypothesises the existence of more massive partners of the standard particles we know – could facilitate the unification of fundamental forces.

What are dark matter and dark energy? The matter we know and that makes up all stars and galaxies only accounts for 4% of the content of the universe. The search is then still open for particles or phenomena responsible for dark matter (23%) and dark energy (73%).

Why is there far more matter than antimatter in the universe? Matter and antimatter must have been produced in the same amounts at the time of the Big Bang, but from what we have observed so far, our Universe is made only of matter.

How does the quark-gluon plasma give rise to the particles that constitute the matter of our Universe? For part of each year, the LHC provides collisions between lead ions, recreating conditions similar to those just after the Big Bang. When heavy ions collide at high energies they form for an instant the quark-gluon plasma, a “fireball” of hot and dense matter that can be studied by the experiments.

How was the LHC designed? Scientists started thinking about the LHC in the early 1980s, when the previous accelerator, the LEP, was not yet running. In December 1994, CERN Council voted to approve the construction of the LHC and in October 1995, the LHC technical design report was published. Contributions from Japan, the USA, India and other non-Member States accelerated the process and between 1996 and 1998, four experiments (ALICE, ATLAS, CMS and LHCb) received official approval and construction work started on the four sites.

What are the detectors at the LHC? There are seven experiments installed at the LHC: ALICE, ATLAS, CMS, LHCb, LHCf, TOTEM and MoEDAL. They use

to analyse the myriad of particles produced by collisions in the accelerator. These experiments are run by collaborations of scientists from institutes all over the world. Each experiment is distinct, and characterized by its detectors.

What is the data flow from the LHC experiments? The CERN DATA CENTER stores more than 30 petabytes of data per year from the LHC experiments, enough to fill about 1.2 million Blu-ray discs, i.e. 250 years of HD video. Over 100 petabytes of data are permanently archived, on tape.

How much does the LHC cost? Construction costs (MCHF) Materials LHC machine and areas *3756CERN share to detectors and detectors areas **493LHC computing (CERN share) 83 Total 4332 *This includes: Machine R&D and injectors, tests and pre-operation.
** Contains infrastructure costs (such as caverns and facilities). The total cost of all LHC detectors is about 1500 MCHF
. The experimental collaborations are individual entities, funded independently from CERN. CERN is a member of each experiment, and contributes to the maintenance and operation budget of the LHC experiments.

Costs for Run 1
Exploitation costs of the LHC when running (direct and indirect costs) represent about 80% of the CERN annual budget for operation, maintenance, technical stops, repairs and consolidation work in personnel and materials (for machine, injectors, computing, experiments).
The directly allocated resources for the years 2009-2012 were about 1.1 billion CHF.
Costs for LS1
The cost of the Long Shutdown 1 (22 months) is estimated at 150 Million CHF. The maintenance and upgrade works represent about 100 MCHF for the LHC and 50 MCHF for the accelerator complex without the LHC.

What is the LHC power consumption? The total power consumption of the LHC (and experiments) is equivalent to 600 GWh per year, with a maximum of 650 GWh in 2012 when the LHC was running at 4 TeV. For Run 2, the estimated power consumption is 750 GWh per year.
The total CERN energy consumption is 1.3 TWh per year while the total electrical energy production in the world is around 20000 TWh, in the European Union 3400 TWh, in France around 500 TWh, and in Geneva canton 3 TWh.

What are the main goals for the second run of the LHC? The discovery of the Higgs boson was only the first chapter of the LHC story. Indeed, the restart of the machine this year marks the beginning of a new adventure, as it will operate at almost double the energy of its first run. Thanks to the work that has been done during the Long Shutdown 1, the LHC will now be able to produce 13 TeV collisions (6.5 TeV per beam), which will allow physicists to further explore the nature of our Universe.

What are the main achievements of the LHC so far?10 September 2008: LHC first beam (see press release)
23 November 2009: LHC first collisions (see press release)
30 November 2009: world record with beam energy of 1.18 TeV (see press release)
16 December 2009: world record with collisions at 2.36 TeV and significant quantities of data recorded (see press release)
March 2010: first beams at 3.5 TeV (19 March) and first high energy collisions at 7 TeV (30 March) (see press release)
8 November 2010: LHC first lead-ion beams (see press release)
22 April 2011: LHC sets new world record beam intensity (see press release)
5 April 2012: First collisions at 8 TeV (see press release)
4 July 2012: Announcement of the discovery of a Higgs-like particle at CERN (see press release) For more information about the Higgs boson:
The Higgs boson
CERN and the Higgs boson
The Basics of the Higgs boson
How standard is the Higgs boson discovered in 2012?
Higgs update 4 July

28 September 2012: Tweet from CERN: “The LHC has reached its target for 2012 by delivering 15 fb-1 (around a million billion collisions) to ATLAS and CMS
14 February 2013: At 7.24 a.m, the last beams for physics were absorbed into the LHC, marking the end of Run 1 and the beginning of the Long Shutdown 1 (see press release)
8 October 2013: Physics Nobel prize to François Englert and Peter Higgs “for the theoretical discovery of a mechanism that contributes to our understanding of the origin of mass of subatomic particles, and which recently was confirmed through the discovery of the predicted fundamental particle, by the ATLAS and CMS experiments at CERN’s Large Hadron Collider” (see press release) See LHC Milestones.

  • How long will the LHC run? The LHC is planned to run over the next 20 years, with several stops scheduled for upgrades and maintenance work.

HL LHC magnetHL LHC infographicsThe High-Luminosity LHC (HL-LHC) is a major upgrade of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC). The LHC collides tiny particles of matter (protons) at an energy of 13 TeV in order to study the fundamental components of matter and the forces that bind them together. The High-Luminosity LHC will make it possible to study these in more detail by increasing the number of collisions by a factor of between five and seven.

Prototype of a quadrupole magnet for the High-Luminosity LHC. (Image: Robert Hradil, Monika Majer/

  • What is luminosity? Luminosity, which is the measure of the number of potential collisions per surface unit over a given period of time, is an essential indicator of an accelerator’s performance. Integrated luminosity is measured in inverse femtobarns (fb−1); one inverse femtobarn equates to 100 million million collisions.
  • By the end of its first few years of operation at 13 TeV (at the end of 2018), the LHC should have produced 150 inverse femtobarns of data. The HL-LHC will produce more than 250 inverse femtobarns of data per year and will be capable of collecting up to 4000 inverse femtobarns.
  • Why High-Luminosity? The phenomena that physicists are looking for have a very low probability of occurring and this is why a very large amount of data is needed to detect them. Increasing luminosity produces more data, allowing physicists to study known mechanisms in greater detail and observe rare new phenomena that might reveal themselves. For example, the High-Luminosity LHC will produce at least 15 million Higgs bosons per year, compared to around three million from the LHC in 2017.
  • How will the High-Luminosity LHC work? Increasing the luminosity means increasing the number of collisions: at least 140 collisions will be produced each time the particle bunches meet at the heart of the ATLAS and CMS detectors, compared to around 40 at present. To achieve this, the beam will need to be more intense and more focused than at present in the LHC. New equipment will need to be installed over about 1.2 of the LHC’s 27 kilometres.

More powerful focusing magnets and new optics . New, more powerful superconducting quadrupole magnets will be installed on either side of the ATLAS and CMS experiments to focus the particle bunches before they meet. These magnets will be made of a superconducting compound, niobium-tin, used for the first time in an accelerator, which will make it possible to achieve higher magnetic fields than the niobium-titanium alloy used for the current LHC magnets (12 teslas as opposed to 8). Twenty-four new quadrupole magnets are currently in production. The use of niobium-tin magnets is an opportunity to test this technology for future accelerators. New beam optics (the way the beams are tilted and focused) will notably make it possible to maintain a constant collision rate throughout the lifespan of the beam.

“Crab cavities” for tilting the beams This innovative superconducting equipment will give the particle bunches a transverse momentum before they meet, enlarging the overlap area of the two bunches and thus increasing the probability of collisions. A total of sixteen crab cavities will be installed on either side of each of the ATLAS and CMS experiments.

Reinforced machine protection As the beams will contain more particles, machine protection will need to be reinforced. Around one hundred new, more effective collimators will be installed, replacing or supplementing the existing ones. These devices absorb particles that stray from the beam trajectory and might otherwise damage the machine.v More compact and powerful bending magnets. Two of the current bending magnets will be replaced with two pairs of shorter bending magnets and two collimators. Made of the superconducting niobium-tin compound, these new dipole magnets will generate a magnetic field of 11 teslas, compared with the 8.3 teslas of today’s dipole magnets, and will thus bend the trajectory of the protons over a shorter distance. Innovative superconducting links. Innovative superconducting power lines will connect the power converters to the accelerator. These cables, which are around one hundred metres long, are made of a superconducting material, magnesium diboride, that works at a higher temperature than that of the magnets. They will be able to carry currents of record intensities, up to 100 000 amps! An upgraded accelerator chain The HL-LHC’s performance will also rely upon the injector chain, i.e. the four machines that pre-accelerate the beams before sending them into the 27-kilometre ring. This accelerator chain is being upgraded. A new linear accelerator, Linac4, the first link in the chain, is in the testing phase before replacing today’s Linac2. Upgrades are also planned for the three other links in the accelerator chain: the PS Booster, the PS and the SPS.

  • What is the work schedule? In order to install the new equipment and move certain components around, new underground structures and surface buildings are required.
  • The civil engineering work began in April 2018 at LHC Point 1 (in Meyrin, Switzerland), where the ATLAS experiment is located, and at LHC Point 5 (in Cessy, France), the site of the CMS experiment. A shaft of around 80 metres will be dug on each site, as well as an underground cavern and a 300-metre-long service tunnel. This service tunnel will be linked to the LHC tunnel by four connecting tunnels. Five surface buildings will be built on each site.
  • In the meantime, the new equipment is being manufactured in Europe, Japan and the United States. Canada and China have also expressed an interest in supporting the project and contributing to the production of the state- of-the-art equipment. The experiments are also preparing for major upgrades of their detectors to deal with the deluge of data promised by the HL-LHC.
  • Installation of the first components will begin during the second long shutdown of the LHC, between 2019 and 2021. But most of the equipment and the major experiment upgrades will be installed during Long Shutdown 3, between 2025 and 2027.
  • How much will the High-Luminosity LHC cost? The materials budget for the accelerator is set at 950 million Swiss francs between 2015 and 2026, assuming a constant CERN budget.
  • Who is involved in the project? CERN and its Member and Associate Member States are supported by an international collaboration of 29 institutions in 13 countries, including the United States and Japan.
  • How will society benefit from the HL-LHC? The HL-LHC will further our fundamental knowledge, which is CERN’s primary mission. To develop the new machine, CERN is pushing several technologies to their limits, such as electrical engineering, notably in terms of superconductors, vacuum technologies, computing, electronics and even industrial processes. In the long term,these innovations will benefit our daily lives.
  • For example, superconducting magnets find applications in the fields of medical imaging and cancer treatment with particle beams (hadron therapy). There are also many prospects in the field of electrical engineering: European industry is studying the possibility of using magnesium diboride cables to transport high electrical power over great distances in a way that is sustainable for the environment.
  • The HL-LHC project is also contributing to the training of new scientists – physicists, engineers and technicians. Currently, around 200 students, doctoral students, post- doctoral researchers and fellows of 23 different nationalities are participating in the project. Press photo selection about High-Lumi LHCPress clip for High-Lumi LHC with music and without musicPress video selection about High-Lumi LHC

  • Is the Large Hadron Collider dangerous?No. Although powerful for an accelerator, the energy reached in the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) is modest by nature’s standards. Cosmic rays – particles produced by events in outer space – collide with particles in the Earth’s atmosphere at much greater energies than those of the LHC. These cosmic rays have been bombarding the Earth’s atmosphere as well as other astronomical bodies since these bodies were formed, with no harmful consequences. These planets and stars have stayed intact despite these higher energy collisions over billions of years. Read more about the safety of the LHC here
  • What happened with the LHC in 2015 and what does CERN plan to do in the future? The Large Hadron Collider (LHC) restarted at a collision energy of 13 teraelectronvolts (TeV) in June 2015. Throughout September and October 2015, CERN gradually increased the number of collisions, while remaining at the same energy. In November, as with previous LHC runs, the machine run with lead ions instead of protons until mid-December when it had its winter technical stop. After a successful run in 2016, the most powerful collider in the world was switched back on in spring 2017, followed by a period of tests. After a period of commissioning, the LHC experiments began taking physics data for 2017. Over the coming years, the LHC operators plan to increase the intensity of the beams so that the machine produces a larger number of collisions. This will enable physicists to have a better understanding of fundamental physics.
  • Why is the Higgs boson referred to as the God particle? The Higgs boson is the linchpin of the Standard Model of particle physics but experimental physicists weren’t able to observe it until the arrival of the LHC, nearly 50 years after the particle was first postulated. Leon Lederman coined the term ‘the God particle’ in his popular 1993 book ‘The God Particle: If the Universe Is the Answer, What is the Question?’ written with Dick Teresi. In their book, Lederman and Teresi claim the nickname originated because the publisher wouldn’t allow them to call it ‘the Goddamn Particle’ – a name that reflected the difficulty in observing the elusive boson. The name caught on through the media attention it attracted but is disliked by both clerics and scientists.
  • Is CERN’s aim to prove that God does not exist? No. People from all over the world work together harmoniously at CERN, representing all regions, religions and cultures. CERN exists to understand the mystery of nature for the benefit of humankind. Scientists at CERN use the world’s largest and most complex scientific instruments to study the basic constituents of matter – the fundamental particles. Particles are made to collide together at close to the speed of light. This process gives the physicists clues about how the particles interact, and provides insights into the fundamental laws of nature.
  • Why does CERN have a statue of Shiva?The Shiva statue was a gift from India to celebrate its association with CERN, which started in the 1960’s and remains strong today. In the Hindu religion, Lord Shiva practiced Nataraj dance which symbolises Shakti, or life force. This deity was chosen by the Indian government because of a metaphor that was drawn between the cosmic dance of the Nataraj and the modern study of the ‘cosmic dance’ of subatomic particles. India is one of CERN’s associate member states. CERN is a multicultural organisation that welcomes scientists from more than 100 countries and 680 institutions. The Shiva statue is only one of the many statues and art pieces at CERN.
  • What are the shapes in the CERN logo? The shapes in CERN’s current logo represent particle accelerators. The logo in this form dates back to 1968, when a decision was made to change the CERN logo from the original one, seen here. Some 114 new designs were proposed, many of which used CERN’s experiments as inspiration. The final design used the original lettering, surrounded by a schematic of a synchrotron, beam lines and particle tracks. Today’s logo is a simplified version of this.
  • Will CERN open a door to another dimension? CENTER RN will not open a door to another dimension. If the experiments conducted at the LHC demonstrate the existence of certain particles it could help physicists to test various theories about nature and our Universe, such as the presence of extra dimensions. There is more information here.
  • What did Stephen Hawking say about Higgs potential destroying the Universe? Hawking was not discussing the work being done at the LHC. The LHC observes nature at a fundamental level but does not influence it. Measurements of the Higgs boson have allowed us to learn more about the intrinsic nature of the Universe, and it is this that Hawking was discussing. The measured properties of the boson suggest that the Universe is in a quasi-stable equilibrium, though with a lifetime far exceeding anything we can imagine (10100 years). This is explained further in the TEDxCERN talk below:
  • Why does CERN appear in Google Maps when I type certain keywords?Many of these associations have no grounding in fact, and are a possible result of several users renaming locations on their own maps, keyword searches, or from lots of users creating custom maps, which utilise those search terms.
  • Can the LHC have an influence on weather patterns and natural phenomena? No. The magnets at CERN have an electromagnetic field, which is contained with the magnets themselves and therefore cannot influence the Earth’s magnetic field, nor the weather. The strength of the LHC magnets (8.36 teslas) is comparable to the magnetic field found in PET-MRI scanners (up to 9.4 tesla), which are regularly used for brain scans. However, I found this.
  • Will CERN generate a black hole? The LHC will not generate black holes in the cosmological sense. However, some theories suggest that the formation of tiny ‘quantum’ black holes may be possible. The observation of such an event would be thrilling in terms of our understanding of the Universe; and would be perfectly safe. More information is available here. And again… I found something that doesn’t quite add up. Take a look at this
  • ***I saw a video of a strange ritual at CERN, is it real? No, this video from summer 2016 was a work of fiction showing a contrived scene. CERN does not condone this kind of action, which breaches CERN’s professional guidelines. Those involved were identified and apropriate measures taken. AND AGAIN I find so many videos and information that completely contradict CERN’s attempt to debunk this…
  • Does the LHC trigger earthquakes?The LHC does not trigger earthquakes. Earthquakes are a natural hazard caused by the movement of tectonic plates. As these rigid plates move towards, apart or past each other they can lock up and build up huge stresses at their boundaries, such as the middle of the Atlantic Ocean, or along the Pacific rim. When the plates suddenly slip apart, this stress is relieved, releasing huge amounts of energy and causing an earthquake.Several million earthquakes occur across the Earth each year but most are too small to be detected without monitoring equipment. There is no means by which the LHC could trigger earthquakes, and no correlation between LHC operation and the occurrence of earthquakes. Anecdote: Some high precision instruments at CERN are able to detect earthquakes due to their sensitivity to tiny movements. In the LHC, there are more than 100 Hydrostatic Levelling Sensors that monitor the relative displacements of the magnets that steer beams of particles around the LHC’s 27 km ring. These sensors can detect the waves emitted by earthquakes occurring even very far away after their journey through the Earth. Another tool, the Precision Laser Inclinometer, is used to measure the movements of underground structures that can affect the precise positioning of the LHC’s particle detectors. These are also sensitive enough to detect earthquakes.

CERN has a rich educational and cultural programme. As an integral part of this programme, tours of the Laboratory are free of charge.Find out more about CERN tours via, which includes frequently asked questions about CERN tours.How to get to CERN.

CERN: Part 3 CERN Opening Ceremony for Gotthard Base Tunnel – World’s Longest Tunnel

It’s 35 miles long making it the longest railway in the world and it’s 1.5 miles deep underground . It cost approximately 12-14 billion dollars. It’s located in the Alps, in Switzerland. Many refer to it as the Gateway to Hell due to the satanic rituals that take place there. If you haven’t seen any of the many videos of the ceremony from June in 2016, you probably wouldn’t understand. It’s one of those things you just have to see to believe! I’ve shared a few things below as to what people are thinking about CERN. It’s pretty clear.

Switzerland tunnel: The oddest moments of the opening ceremony

From June 2016


From the World Cup to the Olympics, it is not a significant event if you don’t have an unusual opening ceremony to go with it.

This was also the case when the Gotthard base tunnel, the longest and deepest in the world, was inaugurated on Wednesday.

Here are some of the most striking moments from the ceremony – we have tried to explain what is going on as far as possible. It was not always possible.

Warning: This article contains partial nudity

Milk floats drive during the opening ceremony for the Gotthard railway tunnel - 1 June 2016
Image caption, The ceremony represented different aspects of Swiss culture – at this point, milk floats drove in a procession
Actor sitting down eating a sandwich as milk floats drive by during opening ceremony of Gotthard rail tunnel - 1 June 2016
Image caption, In the middle of all of this, an actor sat down, looked rather underwhelmed by everything, and ate his lunch
Artists perform during a show on the opening day of the Gotthard rail tunnel - men playing construction workers and a bird above them - 1 June 2016
Image caption, A topless woman decked as a bird hovered above actors representing the nine construction workers who died during the building of the tunnel
Artists perform during a show on the opening day of the Gotthard rail tunnel
Image caption, It is unclear what the German, French and Italian leaders, who were all
present, made of the ceremony
Guests use their mobile devices during the opening ceremony of the NEAT Gotthard Base Tunnel - 1 June 2016
Image caption, Parts of the show proved very popular with some of those in the audience, however
Tweet showing image of a woman holding a toy lamb to the sky, saying: "Why is there a dead lamb?"
Image caption, Some viewers were left baffled, as, perhaps, were some participants
Artists in underwear roll on floor as others dressed as construction workers are lifted into the sky - at opening ceremony of the Gotthard rail tunnel, the longest tunnel in the world
Image caption, At one point, there were lots of people rolling around in white underwear
Artists perform during the opening show directed by German director Volker Hesse, on the opening day of the Gotthard rail tunnel - 1 June 2016
Image caption, They, too, looked a bit blank about the whole thing – it was put together by German director Volker Hesse, whose most famous work has been done in Switzerland
Man dressed as a goat during the opening show directed by German director Volker Hesse, on the opening day of the Gotthard rail tunnel, the longest tunnel in the world - 1 June 2016
Image caption, The ibex, that is native to the Alps, played a prominent part in the ceremony
Tweet saying: "We're opening a tunnel , and here are two people dressed as ibex pretending to have sex"
Image caption, One Twitter user wrote: “We’re opening a tunnel, and here are two people dressed as ibex pretending to have sex”
Artists perform during the opening show directed by German director Volker Hesse, on the opening day of the Gotthard rail tunnel - 1 June 2016
Imagine caption: More than 600 actors reportedly took part in the ceremony – an experience they are unlikely to forget any time soon

CERN UNLEASHED! Gotthard Tunnel Ritual Reveals The PORTAL To The Underworld

Jun 17, 2016 CERN, End Times Spiritualism/Religion

So this happened…And yes, this is ritual NOT art…

This snip from The Vigilant Citizen‘s article below says sums it up: “What does this have to do with the building of a tunnel? Mass media, in its vein attempts at explaining this ceremony, state that there are mountain goats in the Alps which explains the goat man. But why is this goat man in such a position of power? Why are people bowing down to him?”

Gottard tunnel Cern

The Opening Ceremony of the World’s Largest Tunnel Was a Bizarre Occult Ritual

Attended by Europe’s most powerful people, the opening ceremony of the Gotthard Base Tunnel in Switzerland was a dark, disturbing, weirdly satanic ritual. Here’s a look at another celebration of the occult elite.

Measuring over 57 km and costing over 11 billion Euros, the Gotthard Base Tunnel is world’s longest and most expensive tunneling project in History. Going through the Swiss Alps, the tunnel took 17 years to complete and is said to be a symbol of European unification in a context of rising nationalism and closing borders.

To celebrate the inauguration of this tunnel, an elaborate ceremony was presented in front of European dignitaries such as Chancellor Angela Merkel of Germany, President Francois Hollande of France and Italian Prime Minister Matteo Renzi. While most would expect an up-beat, celebratory ceremony, guests were rather treated to a disturbing show orchestrated by German director Volker Hesse, where a man dressed as a goat presided a strange ritual.

As I discussed in my article on the opening and closing ceremonies of the 2012 London Olympics, the occult elite enjoys putting on full display its agenda and philosophy symbolic, dramatic displays which are reminiscent of dramas re-enacted in secret society rituals. Furthermore, there is no better way to showcase sheer power than putting the “Illuminati stamp of approval” on massive mega-projects such as the Olympics or major constructions.

Here’s part of the show…..MORE AT LINK ABOVE OR CLICK HERE

CERN WATCH (Mini Doc): NASA, CERN & Gotthard Satanic Ceremony Breakdown

ConCERNing things about CERN (<~see what I did there?)

Apr 20, 2015But That’s Just MeCERNEnd TimesEnd Times Spiritualism/ReligionFallen AngelMust Read

From The Far Side by Gary Larson

Before we get started, let us remember the basics of all things…..

Colossians 1:15-20 ~


….is the image of the invisible God, the firstborn of all creation. 16 For by him all things were created, in heaven and on earth, visible and invisible, whether thrones or dominions or rulers or authorities—all things were created through him and for him. 17 And he is before all things, and in him all things hold together. 18 And he is the head of the body, the church. He is the beginning, the firstborn from the dead, that in everything he might be preeminent. 19 For in him all the fullness of God was pleased to dwell, 20 and through him to reconcile to himself all things, whether on earth or in heaven, making peace by the blood of his cross.

The first discussions on CERN with Anthony Patch and End Times Matrix News

Talk about your conditioning subliminals..Here’s an Interesting video:

Phenomena Surrounding CERN, Switzerland (Pastor Charles Lawson)

We are living in serious and crazy times….I’d make sure I was saved and communicating with Jesus daily… But that’s just me…Or is it?

CERN Part 1: Is CERN Really What They Say It Is?

There seems to be a lot of strange things happening at CERN. Many believe that it is run by Satanic worshiping elite’s and they are convinced that it’s a very evil place. I don’t know personally but it certainly has my attention! In my next post I will share with you why it has my curiosity up so much. Feel free to leave your opinion in the comments because I’m definitely interested in what others think or have learned.

What is CERN? Where is CERN? What goes on at CERN? This is Wikipedia’s Information on CERN.



For other uses, see Cern (disambiguation). Learn more

CERN logo.svg
CERN-aerial 1.jpg
CERN member states .svg

It has been suggested that .cern be mergedinto this article. (Discuss)

The European Organization for Nuclear Research (French: Organisation européenne pour la recherche nucléaire), known as CERN (/sɜːrn/; French pronunciation: [sɛʁn]; derived from the name Conseil européen pour la recherche nucléaire), is a European research organization that operates the largest particle physics laboratory in the world. Established in 1954, the organization is based in a northwest suburb of Geneva on the Franco–Swiss border and has 23 member states.[3] Israel is the only non-European country granted full membership.[4] CERN is an official United Nations Observer.[5]European Organization
for Nuclear Research
Organisation européenne
pour la recherche nucléaire

CERN’s main site, from Switzerland looking towards France

Member states Formation 29 September 1954; 67 years ago[1]HeadquartersMeyrin, Canton of Geneva, Switzerland


23 countries

Official languages English and French

Council PresidentEliezer Rabinovici[2]

Director GeneralFabiola

The acronym CERN is also used to refer to the laboratory, which in 2019 had 2,660 scientific, technical, and administrative staff members, and hosted about 12,400 users from institutions in more than 70 countries.[6] In 2016 CERN generated 49 petabytes of data.[7]

CERN’s main function is to provide the particle accelerators and other infrastructure needed for high-energy physics research as a result, numerous experiments have been constructed at CERN through international collaborations. CERN is the site of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC), the world’s largest and highest-energy particle collider.[8] The main site at Meyrin hosts a large computing facility, which is primarily used to store and analyse data from experiments, as well as simulate events. Researchers need remote access to these facilities, so the lab has historically been a major wide area networkhub. CERN is also the birthplace of the World Wide Web.[9][10]


The 12 founding member states of CERN in 1954[11]

The convention establishing CERN[12] was ratified on 29 September 1954 by 12 countries in Western Europe.[13] The acronym CERN originally represented the French words for Conseil Européen pour la Recherche Nucléaire (European Council for Nuclear Research), which was a provisional council for building the laboratory, established by 12 European governments in 1952. During these early years, the council worked at the University of Copenhagen under the direction of Niels Bohr before moving to its present site in Geneva. The acronym was retained for the new laboratory after the provisional council was dissolved, even though the name changed to the current Organisation Européenne pour la Recherche Nucléaire (European Organization for Nuclear Research) in 1954.[14][15] According to Lew Kowarski, a former director of CERN, when the name was changed, the abbreviation could have become the awkward OERN,[16] and Werner Heisenberg said that this could “still be CERN even if the name is [not]”.[17]

CERN’s first president was Sir Benjamin Lockspeiser. Edoardo Amaldi was the general secretary of CERN at its early stages when operations were still provisional, while the first Director-General (1954) was Felix Bloch.[18]

The laboratory was originally devoted to the study of atomic nuclei, but was soon applied to higher-energy physics, concerned mainly with the study of interactions between subatomic particles. Therefore, the laboratory operated by CERN is commonly referred to as the European laboratory for particle physics (Laboratoire européen pour la physique des particules), which better describes the research being performed there.[citation needed]

Founding members

At the sixth session of the CERN Council, which took place in Paris from 29 June – 1 July 1953, the convention establishing the organization was signed, subject to ratification, by 12 states. The convention was gradually ratified by the 12 founding Member States: Belgium, Denmark, France, the Federal Republic of Germany, Greece, Italy, the Netherlands, Norway, Sweden, Switzerland, the United Kingdom, and Yugoslavia.[19]

Scientific achievements

Several important achievements in particle physics have been made through experiments at CERN. They include:

In September 2011, CERN attracted media attention when the OPERA Collaboration reported the detection of possibly faster-than-light neutrinos.[33] Further tests showed that the results were flawed due to an incorrectly connected GPS synchronization cable.[34]

The 1984 Nobel Prize for Physics was awarded to Carlo Rubbia and Simon van der Meer for the developments that resulted in the discoveries of the W and Z bosons.[35]The 1992 Nobel Prize for Physics was awarded to CERN staff researcher Georges Charpak “for his invention and development of particle detectors, in particular the multiwire proportional chamber“. The 2013 Nobel Prize for Physics was awarded to François Englert and Peter Higgs for the theoretical description of the Higgs mechanism in the year after the Higgs boson was found by CERN experiments.

Computer science

See also: History of the World Wide Web

This NeXT Computer used by British scientist Sir Tim Berners-Lee at CERN became the first Web server.

This Cisco Systems router at CERN was one of the first IP routers deployed in Europe.

A plaque at CERN commemorating the invention of the World Wide Webby Tim Berners-Lee and Robert Cailliau

The World Wide Web began as a CERN project named ENQUIRE, initiated by Tim Berners-Lee in 1989 and Robert Cailliau in 1990.[36][37][38][39] Berners-Lee and Cailliau were jointly honoured by the Association for Computing Machinery in 1995 for their contributions to the development of the World Wide Web.[40]

Based on the concept of hypertext, the project was intended to facilitate the sharing of information between researchers. The first website was activated in 1991. On 30 April 1993, CERN announced that the World Wide Web would be free to anyone. A copy[41] of the original first webpage, created by Berners-Lee, is still published on the World Wide Web Consortium‘s website as a historical document.

Prior to the Web’s development, CERN had pioneered the introduction of Internet technology, beginning in the early 1980s.[42]

More recently, CERN has become a facility for the development of grid computing, hosting projects including the Enabling Grids for E-sciencE (EGEE) and LHC Computing Grid. It also hosts the CERN Internet Exchange Point (CIXP), one of the two main internet exchange points in Switzerland. As of 2022 CERN employs ten times more engineers and technicians than research physicists.[43]

Particle accelerators


Current complex

CERN Complex Current particle and nuclear facilities LHC Accelerates protonsand heavy ionsLEIR Accelerates ions SPS Accelerates protons and ions PSB Accelerates protons PS Accelerates protons or ions Linac 3 Injects heavy ions into LEIRLinac4 Accelerates ionsAD Decelerates antiprotonsELENA Decelerates antiprotons ISOLDE Produces radioactive ion beams

Map of the Large Hadron Collider together with the Super Proton Synchrotron at CERN

CERN operates a network of seven accelerators and two decelerators, and some additional small accelerators. Each machine in the chain increases the energy of particle beams before delivering them to experiments or to the next more powerful accelerator (the decelerators naturally decrease the energy of particle beams before delivering them to experiments or further accelerators/decelerators). Currently (as of 2022) active machines are the LHC accelerator and:

Large Hadron Collider

Main article: Large Hadron Collider

Many activities at CERN currently involve operating the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) and the experiments for it. The LHC represents a large-scale, worldwide scientific cooperation project.[60]

CMS detector for LHC

The LHC tunnel is located 100 metres underground, in the region between the Geneva International Airport and the nearby Jura mountains. The majority of its length is on the French side of the border. It uses the 27 km circumference circular tunnel previously occupied by the Large Electron–Positron Collider (LEP), which was shut down in November 2000. CERN’s existing PS/SPS accelerator complexes are used to pre-accelerate protons and lead ions which are then injected into the LHC.

Eight experiments (CMS,[61] ATLAS,[62]LHCb,[63] MoEDAL,[64] TOTEM,[65]LHCf,[66] FASER[67] and ALICE[68]) are located along the collider; each of them studies particle collisions from a different aspect, and with different technologies. Construction for these experiments required an extraordinary engineering effort. For example, a special crane was rented from Belgium to lower pieces of the CMS detector into its cavern, since each piece weighed nearly 2,000 tons. The first of the approximately 5,000 magnets necessary for construction was lowered down a special shaft at 13:00 GMT on 7 March 2005.

The LHC has begun to generate vast quantities of data, which CERN streams to laboratories around the world for distributed processing (making use of a specialized grid infrastructure, the LHC Computing Grid). During April 2005, a trial successfully streamed 600 MB/s to seven different sites across the world.

The initial particle beams were injected into the LHC August 2008.[69] The first beam was circulated through the entire LHC on 10 September 2008,[70] but the system failed 10 days later because of a faulty magnet connection, and it was stopped for repairs on 19 September 2008.

The LHC resumed operation on 20 November 2009 by successfully circulating two beams, each with an energy of 3.5 teraelectronvolts (TeV). The challenge for the engineers was then to try to line up the two beams so that they smashed into each other. This is like “firing two needles across the Atlantic and getting them to hit each other” according to Steve Myers, director for accelerators and technology.

On 30 March 2010, the LHC successfully collided two proton beams with 3.5 TeV of energy per proton, resulting in a 7 TeV collision energy. However, this was just the start of what was needed for the expected discovery of the Higgs boson. When the 7 TeV experimental period ended, the LHC revved to 8 TeV (4 TeV per proton) starting March 2012, and soon began particle collisions at that energy. In July 2012, CERN scientists announced the discovery of a new sub-atomic particle that was later confirmed to be the Higgs boson.[71] In March 2013, CERN announced that the measurements performed on the newly found particle allowed it to conclude that this is a Higgs boson.[72] In early 2013, the LHC was deactivated for a two-year maintenance period, to strengthen the electrical connections between magnets inside the accelerator and for other upgrades.

On 5 April 2015, after two years of maintenance and consolidation, the LHC restarted for a second run. The first ramp to the record-breaking energy of 6.5 TeV was performed on 10 April 2015.[73][74] In 2016, the design collision rate was exceeded for the first time.[75] A second two-year period of shutdown begun at the end of 2018.[76][77]

Accelerators under construction

As of October 2019, the construction is on-going to upgrade the LHC’s luminosity in a project called High Luminosity LHC (HL-LHC). This project should see the LHC accelerator upgraded by 2026 to an order of magnitude higher luminosity.[78]

As part of the HL-LHC upgrade project, also other CERN accelerators and their subsystems are receiving upgrades. Among other work, the LINAC 2 linear accelerator injector was decommissioned and replaced by a new injector accelerator, the LINAC4.[79]

Decommissioned accelerators

  • The original linear accelerator LINAC 1. Operated 1959–1992.[80]
  • The LINAC 2 linear accelerator injector. Accelerated protons to 50 MeV for injection into the Proton Synchrotron Booster (PSB). Operated 1978–2018.[81]
  • The 600 MeV Synchro-Cyclotron (SC) which started operation in 1957 and was shut down in 1991. Was made into a public exhibition in 2012–2013.[82][83]
  • The Intersecting Storage Rings (ISR), an early collider built from 1966 to 1971 and operated until 1984.[84][85]
  • The Super Proton–Antiproton Synchrotron (SppS), operated 1981–1991.[86] A modification of Super Proton Synchroton (SPS) to operate as a proton-antiproton collider.
  • The Large Electron–Positron Collider(LEP), which operated from 1989 to 2000 and was the largest machine of its kind, housed in a 27 km-long circular tunnel which now houses the Large Hadron Collider.[87][88]
  • The LEP Pre-Injector (LPI) accelerator complex,[89] consisting of two accelerators, a linear accelerator called LEP Injector Linac (LIL; itself consisting of two back-to-back linear accelerators called LIL V and LIL W) and a circular accelerator called Electron Positron Accumulator (EPA).[90] The purpose of these accelerators was to inject positron and electron beams into the CERN accelerator complex (more precisely, to the Proton Synchrotron), to be delivered to LEP after many stages of acceleration. Operational 1987–2001; after the shutdown of LEP and the completion of experiments that were directly feed by the LPI, the LPI facility was adapted to be used for the CLIC Test Facility 3(CTF3).[91]
  • The Low Energy Antiproton Ring (LEAR) was commissioned in 1982. LEAR assembled the first pieces of true antimatter, in 1995, consisting of nine atoms of antihydrogen.[92] It was closed in 1996, and superseded by the Antiproton Decelerator. The LEAR apparatus itself was reconfigured into the Low Energy Ion Ring (LEIR) ion booster.[45]
  • The Antiproton Accumulator (AA), built 1979–1980, operations ended in 1997 and the machine was dismantled. Stored antiprotons produced by the Proton Synchrotron (PS) for use in other experiments and accelerators (for example the ISR, SppS and LEAR). For later half of its working life operated in tandem with Antiproton Collector (AC), to form the Antiproton Accumulation Complex (AAC).[93]
  • The Antiproton Collector (AC),[94][95]built 1986–1987, operations ended in 1997 and the machine was converted into the Antiproton Decelerator (AD), which is the successor machine for Low Energy Antiproton Ring (LEAR). Operated in tandem with Antiproton Accumulator(AA) and the pair formed the Antiproton Accumulation Complex (AAC),[93] whose purpose was to store antiprotons produced by the Proton Synchrotron (PS) for use in other experiments and accelerators, like the Low Energy Antiproton Ring (LEAR) and Super Proton–Antiproton Synchrotron (SppS).
  • The Compact Linear Collider Test Facility 3 (CTF3), which studied feasibility for the future normal conducting linear collider project (the CLIC collider). In operation 2001–2016.[91] One of its beamlines has been converted, from 2017 on, into the new CERN Linear Electron Accelerator for Research (CLEAR) facility.

Possible future accelerators

Main article: Future Circular Collider

CERN, in collaboration with groups worldwide, is investigating two main concepts for future accelerators: A linear electron-positron collider with a new acceleration concept to increase the energy (CLIC) and a larger version of the LHC, a project currently named Future Circular Collider.[96]


Interior of office building 40 at the Meyrin site. Building 40 hosts many offices for scientists from the CMS and ATLAS collaborations.

The smaller accelerators are on the main Meyrin site (also known as the West Area), which was originally built in Switzerland alongside the French border, but has been extended to span the border since 1965. The French side is under Swiss jurisdiction and there is no obvious border within the site, apart from a line of marker stones.

The SPS and LEP/LHC tunnels are almost entirely outside the main site, and are mostly buried under French farmland and invisible from the surface. However, they have surface sites at various points around them, either as the location of buildings associated with experiments or other facilities needed to operate the colliders such as cryogenic plants and access shafts. The experiments are located at the same underground level as the tunnels at these sites.

Three of these experimental sites are in France, with ATLAS in Switzerland, although some of the ancillary cryogenic and access sites are in Switzerland. The largest of the experimental sites is the Prévessin site, also known as the North Area, which is the target station for non-collider experiments on the SPS accelerator. Other sites are the ones which were used for the UA1UA2 and the LEP experiments (the latter are used by LHC experiments).

Outside of the LEP and LHC experiments, most are officially named and numbered after the site where they were located. For example, NA32 was an experiment looking at the production of so-called “charmed” particles and located at the Prévessin(North Area) site while WA22 used the Big European Bubble Chamber (BEBC) at the Meyrin (West Area) site to examine neutrino interactions. The UA1 and UA2 experiments were considered to be in the Underground Area, i.e. situated underground at sites on the SPS accelerator.

Most of the roads on the CERN Meyrin and Prévessin sites are named after famous physicists, such as Wolfgang Pauli, who pushed for CERN’s creation. Other notable names are Richard Feynman, Albert Einstein, and Bohr.

Participation and funding

Member states and budget

Since its foundation by 12 members in 1954, CERN regularly accepted new members. All new members have remained in the organization continuously since their accession, except Spain and Yugoslavia. Spain first joined CERN in 1961, withdrew in 1969, and rejoined in 1983. Yugoslavia was a founding member of CERN but quit in 1961. Of the 23 members, Israel joined CERN as a full member on 6 January 2014,[97] becoming the first (and currently only) non-European full member.[98]

The budget contributions of member states are computed based on their GDP.[99]Member stateStatus sinceContribution
(million CHFfor 2019)Contribution
(fraction of total for 2019)Contribution per capita[note 1]
(CHF/person for 2017)Founding Members[note 2]Belgium29 September 195430.72.68%2.7Denmark29 September 195420.51.79%3.4France29 September 1954160.314.0%2.6Germany29 September 1954236.020.6%2.8Greece29 September 195412.51.09%1.6Italy29 September 1954118.410.4%2.1Netherlands29 September 195451.84.53%3.0Norway29 September 195428.32.48%5.4Sweden29 September 195430.52.66%3.0Switzerland29 September 195447.14.12%4.9United Kingdom29 September 1954184.016.1%2.4 Yugoslavia[note 3]29 September 1954[102][103]00%0.0Acceded Members[note 4]Austria1 June 195924.72.16%2.9Spain[note 5]1 January 1983[103][105]80.77.06%2.0Portugal1 January 198612.51.09%1.3Finland1 January 199115.11.32%2.8Poland1 July 199131.92.79%0.8Hungary1 July 19927.00.609%0.7Czech Republic1 July 199310.90.950%1.1Slovakia1 July 19935.60.490%1.0Bulgaria11 June 19993.40.297%0.4Israel6 January 2014[97]19.71.73%2.7Romania17 July 2016[106]12.01.05%0.6Serbia24 March 2019[107]2.50.221%0.1Associate Members in the pre-stage to membershipEstonia1 February 2020[108][109]1.0N/AN/ACyprus1 April 2016[110]1.0N/AN/ASlovenia4 July 2017[111][112]1.0N/AN/AAssociate MembersTurkey6 May 2015[113]5.7N/AN/APakistan31 July 2015[114]1.7N/AN/AUkraine5 October 2016[115]1.0N/AN/AIndia16 January 2017[116]13.8N/AN/ALithuania8 January 2018[117]1.0N/AN/ACroatia10 October 2019[118]0.25N/AN/ALatvia14 April 2021[119]N/AN/ATotal Members, Candidates and Associates1,171.2[99][120]100.0%N/A

  1. ^ Based on the population in 2017. 
  2. ^ 12 founding members drafted the Convention for the Establishment of a European Organization for Nuclear Research which entered into force on 29 September 1954.[100][101]
  3. ^ Yugoslavia left the organization in 1961.
  4. ^ Acceded members become CERN member states by ratifying the CERN convention.[104]
  5. ^ Spain was previously a member state from 1961 to 1969

Maps of the history of CERN membership

  • 1954 (12 members): CERN is founded [a](1954-1990 borders)
  • 1959 (13 members): Austria joins (1954-1990 borders)
  • 1961 (13 members): Spain joins and Yugoslavia leaves (1954-1990 borders)
  • 1969 (12 members): Spain leaves (1954-1990 borders)
  • 1983 (13 members): Spain re-joins (1954-1990 borders)
  • 1985 (14 members): Portugal joins (1954-1990 borders)
  • 1991 (16 members): Poland and Finland join, and Germany has been reunified(post 1993 borders)
  • 1992 (17 members): Hungary joins (post 1993 borders)
  • 1993 (19 members): Czech Republic and Slovakia join (post 1993 borders)
  • 1999 (20 members): Bulgaria joins (post 1993 borders)
  • Animated map showing changes in CERN membership from 1954 until 1999 (borders are as at dates of change)


Associate Members, Candidates:

  • Turkey signed an association agreement on 12 May 2014[121] and became an associate member on 6 May 2015.
  • Pakistan signed an association agreement on 19 December 2014[122] and became an associate member on 31 July 2015.[123][124]
  • Cyprus signed an association agreement on 5 October 2012 and became an associate Member in the pre-stage to membership on 1 April 2016.[110]
  • Ukraine signed an association agreement on 3 October 2013. The agreement was ratified on 5 October 2016.[115]
  • India signed an association agreement on 21 November 2016.[125] The agreement was ratified on 16 January 2017.[116]
  • Slovenia was approved for admission as an Associate Member state in the pre-stage to membership on 16 December 2016.[111] The agreement was ratified on 4 July 2017.[112]
  • Lithuania was approved for admission as an Associate Member state on 16 June 2017. The association agreement was signed on 27 June 2017 and ratified on 8 January 2018.[126][117]
  • Croatia was approved for admission as an Associate Member state on 28 February 2019. The agreement was ratified on 10 October 2019.[118]
  • Estonia was approved for admission as an Associate Member in the pre-stage to membership state on 19 June 2020. The agreement was ratified on 1 February 2021.[108]

International relations

Three countries have observer status:[127]

  • Japan – since 1995
  • Russia – since 1993 (suspended as of March 2022 [128])
  • United States – since 1997

Also observers are the following international organizations:

Non-Member States (with dates of Co-operation Agreements) currently involved in CERN programmes are:[130]

  • Albania
  • Algeria
  • Argentina – 11 March 1992
  • Armenia – 25 March 1994
  • Australia – 1 November 1991
  • Azerbaijan – 3 December 1997
  • Belarus – 28 June 1994 (suspended as of March 2022 [129])
  • Bolivia
  • Brazil – 19 February 1990 & October 2006
  • Canada – 11 October 1996
  • Chile – 10 October 1991
  • China – 12 July 1991, 14 August 1997 & 17 February 2004
  • Colombia – 15 May 1993
  • Ecuador
  • Egypt – 16 January 2006
  • Georgia – 11 October 1996
  • Iceland – 11 September 1996
  • Iran – 5 July 2001
  • Jordan – 12 June 2003.[131] MoU with Jordan and SESAME, in preparation of a cooperation agreement signed in 2004.[132]
  • Lithuania – 9 November 2004
  • North Macedonia – 27 April 2009
  • Malta – 10 January 2008[133][134]
  • Mexico – 20 February 1998
  • Mongolia
  • Montenegro – 12 October 1990
  • Morocco – 14 April 1997
  • New Zealand – 4 December 2003
  • Peru – 23 February 1993
  • South Africa – 4 July 1992
  • South Korea – 25 October 2006
  • Vietnam

CERN also has scientific contacts with the following countries:[130]

  • Cuba
  • Ghana
  • Ireland
  • Latvia
  • Lebanon
  • Madagascar
  • Malaysia
  • Mozambique
  • Palestine
  • Philippines
  • Qatar
  • Rwanda
  • Singapore
  • Sri Lanka
  • Taiwan
  • Thailand
  • Tunisia
  • Uzbekistan

International research institutions, such as CERN, can aid in science diplomacy.[135]

Associated institutions

ESO and CERN have a cooperation agreement.[136]

This section needs expansion. You can help by adding to it.  (October 2013)

A large number of institutes around the world are associated to CERN through current collaboration agreements and/or historical links.[137] The list below contains organizations represented as observers to the CERN Council, organizations to which CERN is an observer and organizations based on the CERN model:

Last edited 15 days ago by Kevloral


Out of Babylon with David Straight – Part 1 through 8

This is part of a series of 8 videos presented by David Straight from the Out of Babylon Conference hosted at Church of Glad Tidings June 4-6, 2021.

Out of Babylon with David Straight – Part 2

This is part of a series of 8 videos presented by David Straight from the Out of Babylon Conference hosted at Church of Glad Tidings June 4-6, 2021.

Out of Babylon with David Straight – Part 3

This is part of a series of 8 videos presented by David Straight from the Out of Babylon Conference hosted at Church of Glad Tidings June 4-6, 2021.

Out of Babylon with David Straight – Part 4

This is part of a series of 8 videos presented by David Straight from the Out of Babylon Conference hosted at Church of Glad Tidings June 4-6, 2021.

Out of Babylon with David Straight – Part 5

This is part of a series of 8 videos presented by David Straight from the Out of Babylon Conference hosted at Church of Glad Tidings June 4-6, 2021

Out of Babylon with David Straight – Part 6

This is part of a series of 8 videos presented by David Straight from the Out of Babylon Conference hosted at Church of Glad Tidings June 4-6, 2021

Out of Babylon with David Straight – Part 7

This is part of a series of 8 videos presented by David Straight from the Out of Babylon Conference hosted at Church of Glad Tidings June 4-6, 2021

Out of Babylon with David Straight – Part 8

This is part of a series of 8 videos presented by David Straight from the Out of Babylon Conference hosted at Church of Glad Tidings June 4-6, 2021

Out of Babylon with David Straight – Disclaimer

Out of Babylon with David Straight – Disclaimer

Status Steps

Jurisdiction Steps

Twitter Hastily Enacts New Rule, Desperate Measure to Stop Elon Musk Will Only Activate Once He Crosses Threshold

The left is scheming hard to prevent free speech advocate Elon Musk from being able to mount an effort to set social media giant Twitter back on the road to freedom and liberty.

Musk delivered his offer Thursday to buy Twitter out so he can move in and begin restoring free speech there:

On Friday, the social media giant issued a news release stating that the company’s board of directors unanimously adopted a limited duration shareholder rights plan as a direct response to Musk’s offer to buy the tech giant.

“The Rights Plan is similar to other plans adopted by publicly held companies in comparable circumstances,” Twitter insisted in its PR wire.

“Under the Rights Plan, the rights will become exercisable if an entity, person or group acquires beneficial ownership of 15% or more of Twitter’s outstanding common stock in a transaction not approved by the Board,” the message reads. “In the event that the rights become exercisable due to the triggering ownership threshold being crossed, each right will entitle its holder (other than the person, entity or group triggering the Rights Plan, whose rights will become void and will not be exercisable) to purchase, at the then-current exercise price, additional shares of common stock having a then-current market value of twice the exercise price of the right.”

The new rule allows Twitter shareholders to buy up cheap shares which would dilute the commanding stake a buyer such as Musk might hold.

The news released was a long-winded way of saying that Twitter added a “poison pill” to its operating rules to prevent Musk from gaining control of the company.

“The Rights Plan will reduce the likelihood that any entity, person or group gains control of Twitter through open market accumulation without paying all shareholders an appropriate control premium or without providing the Board sufficient time to make informed judgments and take actions that are in the best interests of shareholders,” the company claimed.

The board was scared when the Tesla and SpaceX CEO offered to buy additional shares of the company for $54.20 per share, which would value the company at $41.4 billion. His offer was an 18 percent premium over the closing price of the stock on April 13.

Despite the offer, analysts have questioned how Musk would come up with the cash necessary to make the buy. Despite being one of the richest men in the world, $42 billion in cash is a big ask.

But Musk seems prepared to go the distance. He has related a specific vision for what Twitter should be, and it’s one he thinks the social media giant’s current leadership is not fulfilling.

“I invested in Twitter as I believe in its potential to be the platform for free speech around the globe, and I believe free speech is a societal imperative for a functioning democracy,” Musk said in a letter to Twitter board chair Bret Taylor. “However, since making my investment I now realize the company will neither thrive nor serve this societal imperative in its current form. Twitter needs to be transformed as a private company.

“As a result, I am offering to buy 100% of Twitter for $54.20 per share in cash, a 54% premium over the day before I began investing in Twitter and a 38% premium over the day before my investment was publicly announced. My offer is my best and final offer and if it is not accepted, I would need to reconsider my position as a shareholder.

“Twitter has extraordinary potential,” Musk declared. “I will unlock it.”

Still, he signaled that he has also planned an out if he needs one.

“If the deal doesn’t work, given that I don’t have confidence in management nor do I believe I can drive the necessary change in the public market, I would need to reconsider my position as a stakeholder,” he wrote.

Regardless, in light of the blocking maneuver that Twitter just made, it seems the ball is now in Musk’s court. While he did hint that he has a “plan B” for this Game of Thrones drama, we’ll soon see just how serious he is about righting Twitter’s anti-free speech ship.

If nothing else, this episode of corporate theater has certainly shown just how hard these leftist, Big Tech giants will fight to quash free speech, continue to prevent conservatives from having the freedom to express themselves online, and control the political narrative to keep left-wing Democrats in power.

The gate keepers of the left have been squalling for Musk’s head ever since he announced his interests in preserving free speech. Clinton operative Robert Reich, for instance, was infuriated by Musk’s efforts, calling Musk’s aims “dangerous nonsense.”

Further showing what he thinks of our constitutional right to free speech, Reich added that Musk’s ideas about a free and open Internet is “the dream of every dictator, strongman, and demagogue.”

Then there was wild-eyed never Trumper and neoconservative Max Boot who revealed his inner fascist by quixotically claiming that to save freedom and democracy, we need to curtail free speech.

On Thursday, Boot whined that he is “frightened” by Musk’s free speech advocacy and added, “For democracy to survive, we need more content moderation, not less.”

Finally, Twitter’s own extremist, left-wing employees also went apoplectic over the idea that conservatives and Trump supporters would be allowed to speak freely on Twitter. According to reports, many of Twitter’s employees jumped to their own Twitter accounts to lament Musk’s intentions.

Whatever Musk does with this Twitter drama, he has fully proven that Democrats, Big Tech, and the left are intent on taking 100 percent control of the media and the Internet to screen out any ideas that might lead to the loss of their political power.

And to heck with the U.S. Constitution.

This article appeared originally on The Western Journal.

New York City Mayor Turns on BLM: ‘I Thought Black Lives Mattered’

New York City Mayor Turns on BLM: ‘I Thought Black Lives Mattered’

In his most pointed attack on the city’s Black Lives Matter activists yet, New York City Mayor Eric Adams condemned the movement for not showing up on the streets to protest escalating gun violence, calling them “hypocrites.”

Adams’ remarks came in the wake of a mass shooting on board a Brooklyn subway car on Tuesday in which 10 people were shot.

Despite the fact the shooting has received massive media attention, less attention has been paid to the alleged shooter’s black nationalist rants online, which included posts promoting the Black Lives Matter movement.

According to Politico, Adams was speaking to New York cable news station NY1 on Wednesday when he was asked about over a dozen other incidents of gun violence in the city between Tuesday night and Wednesday morning — and specifically, how he’d get a handle on gun violence in the city.

“By being consistent with our message. Here is my question that I put out to the city: I thought black lives mattered. Where are all those who stated black lives matter?” he said. “Then go do an analysis of who was killed or shot last night. I was up all night speaking to my commanders in the Bronx and Brooklyn. The victims were black. Many of the shooters were black.

“Why are 16, 17, 18-year-olds out on our streets armed with guns at 12:00 or 1:00 a.m.?”

“If black lives matter, then the thousands of people I saw on the street when [George] Floyd was murdered should be on the streets right now stating that the lives of these black children that are dying every night matter,” Adamsadded. “We can’t be hypocrites.”

This isn’t the first clash that Adams has had with the city’s Black Lives Matter activists, led by controversial Hawk Newsome.

Adams, a black former New York Police Department officer, won the mayoral race in 2021 largely on a law-and-order platform. That message was popular with voters who were increasingly distressed by a skyrocketing crime rate and progressive criminal justice policies.

One of Adams’ law-and-order proposals involved reintroducing a plainclothes-officer unit that was disbanded by former Mayor Bill de Blasio’s administration in the wake of George Floyd’s death and the concomitant protests. Newsome, the co-founder of Black Lives Matter Greater New York, promised things would get ugly if the unit were recommissioned.

“If he thinks that they’re going to go back to the old ways of policing, then we’re going to take to the streets again,” Newsome said after a November meeting with Adams, then the mayor-elect. “There will be riots. There will be fire, and there will be bloodshed because we believe in defending our people.”

Not that this had any effect on Adams: “This is what I’m going to do. That was my promise and I’m going to keep it,” he said in response.

However, it’s clear more needs to be done, as Politico noted there has been “a dramatic rise in violent incidents since the start of his mayoralty.

“Major crimes are up 44 percent compared to last year, according to NYPD statistics from earlier this month. And shootings, which had already doubled over 2019, rose another 14 percent over the last year,” Politico noted.

“To make his focus clear, the mayor has traveled to crime scenes across the five boroughs to talk with victims and hold press conferences. However, during the subway attack that’s been the most serious incident of his tenure, he was quarantining in Gracie Mansion after coming down with Covid-19.”

“It was very difficult for me not to be at 36th Street and at some of our command centers,” Adams said Wednesday. “But I have to listen to the orders from our healthcare professionals.”

Newsome, however, wasn’t planning on taking to the streets to protest either the Brooklyn subway shooting or any other violence New York City is facing. Instead, he was still fighting Mayor Adams.

“He wants us to have a fight in the newspapers to distract people from the real issues,” Newsome said. “The mayor is great at press conferences and he is really good at making statements, but he lacks efficiency and the ability to lead our city in a safer direction.”

Newsome’s approach? A program called Black Opportunities, which Politico reported “is launching a number of community programs — including de-escalation training and neighborhood patrols — designed to reduce shootings and violence without having to rely on City Hall or the NYPD.”

“He called on us to do the job of the elected officials and the police department, who have a collective budget of billions,” Newsome said. “He wants to do this from a grassroots perspective. And on behalf of Black Opportunities: We accept his challenge.”

One wishes Newsome and BLM Greater New York the best of luck with that, but he still misses the point.

His organization refuses to mobilize in defense of the black victims of violence because black lives matter when they prove a political point. When those lives don’t, their safety is entrusted to the authorities that Black Lives Matter opposes.

Yes, the words Black Lives Matter form a sentence that expresses a coherent sentiment. When it isn’t actively fighting that sentiment, however, the activist organization is mostly indifferent about seeing it come to pass.

Funny how that works.

This article appeared originally on The Western Journal.

LEAKED! Audio of Nancy Pelosi Demeaning Average Americans Emerges Where She Calls Them ‘Peasants’

Audio has emerged of Nancy Pelosi demeaning average hard working blue collar Americans from appearances she did that went under the radar on the late…

LEAKED! Audio of Nancy Pelosi Demeaning Average Americans Emerges Where She Calls Them ‘Peasants’