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Thursday, June 14, 2012

Durga and Agni - enslave and commit other genocides

To the West, before the ancient Aryan invasion of the Indian subcontinent bringing with them the Mesopotamian gods and goddesses in Aryan dress, Nammu of Osiria-Summeria was the goddess (the chaotic primordial sea from which emerges the Devil) which was the first source of all gods and goddesses in the history of the post flood (of Noah) world.

Murugan-Agni and the goddess or Durga, Durga-Sukta, was a most ancient dual male female god/goddess of all gods and goddesses in India. This is prefigured in Nammu of Osiria-Summeria. Agni is also the son of Dyaus Pita, the sky god, and his consort Prthivi.

Mahadevi-Durga, the mother goddess of India, whose Hindu system of exploitation has kept the Dalits enslaved for 4,000 years, is now for the last 13 years giving birth to variations of the pagan god Agni (Agni is the fire god), as a nuclear fire bringing missile - this is a Hindu caste system version of the Roman/Cretean mother goddess Magna Dea as Roman Hera Great Goddess/matron goddess, Hera Teleia, who, by Jupiter (Zeus), gave birth to Vulcan (Greek: Hephaestus, Cretean god: Velchanos), the Roman fire god and god of war.

Prior to modern slavery over the last 1,200 years, earlier - the Roman Empire was the last greatest (in size and impact) of the ancient empires built on slavery. The last slave based empire, which is to be world wide, will be built on the ruins of all empires before it, with Rome as a head - and finally Jerusalem as a short lived head over all. India is just one of many of those former ones to be incorporated. This last empire will have all the hideous ruination and evil and depravity and all of the false gods and goddesses of all the former ones before it as the core and base of it all. The reason is simple, those "gods" and "goddessses" are the fallen angels and the demons that served Satan in those earlier slaveries and still and always will serve Satan and which always lead men astray into destruction, and with all the men that follow them, will go with the Devil into hell at the Nuzul i Isa-Parousia of the Lord Jesus Christ - His Second Coming.

India has been a nuclear weapons armed power for quite a few years now. Now, as the world always expected, they have developed a delivery system which can penetrate deep into China with nuclear tipped Ballistic Missiles.

From FAS article below this latest news on India missile launch: "...the cost of the system would be difficult to justify unless used as a nuclear delivery vehicle."


Although the Agni-II does reach deep into China it still does not threaten its major cities. As of early 1999 India was reportedly developing a longer-range Agni-III with a 3,500-km reach, capable of engaging targets deeper inside China. Other reports sugges that India is contemplating the development of the 5000 km range variant of the Agni, with a solid-fueled second stage. Although India has claimed that this missile will be used only to carry a conventional warhead, the cost of the system would be difficult to justify unless used as a nuclear delivery vehicle.

20 April 2012 Last updated at 00:04 ET

India media hail Agni-V long-range missile launch

Agni-V launchThe Agni range of missiles has been fully developed in India

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India's media has hailed Thursday's successful launch of a long-range intercontinental ballistic missile able to carry a nuclear warhead.
The media said the launch of the Agni-V missile had propelled India into the "elite group" of nations who possess such weaponry.
The missile has a range of more than 5,000 km (3,100 miles), potentially bringing targets in China within range.
India said the launch was "flawless" and the missile had reached its target.
With this, India joins an elite nuclear club of China, Russia, France, the US and UK which already have long-range missiles, although with a much greater range. Israel is also thought to possess them.
"Missile Muscle", headlined The Indian Express newspaper.
"India has carefully worked on the range of capability of the Agni-V to ensure that it does not alarm the world," the newspaper wrote.
"The revealed range, over 5,000km, makes it a LRBM, or long-range ballistic missile, something that does not carry the more sinister connotation of an ICBM, or intercontinental ballistic missile, which would have had a range of over 5,500km."
'Awesome success'
But other papers described Agni-V as an ICBM, with The Hindu headlining: "Agni-V propels India into elite ICBM club."
"However, responsible possession of nuclear-armed missiles for the purposes of deterrence also requires working assiduously to remove sources of friction that can erupt into open conflict," the newspaper said in an editorial.
"It is important that India and China start talking to each other on nuclear issues."
The Pioneer described the launch as an "awesome success".
"... whatever China says, the fact remains that Agni-V has rattled that country... The bare truth is that China has to now deal with India as a major player in missile technology. And, it's not just China but also the rest of the world which has to come to terms with India's new-found status," the newspaper said.
The Asian Age said the launch had "opened up options for India", and that the "most remarkable thing about it is that it is entirely indigenous".
The Times of India said the Agni-V had helped India "roar" into the "elite ICBM club".
"India can, however, sit at this high table only when the Agni-V, which just about meets the 5,500km ICBM benchmark, becomes fully operational after four to five repeatable tests," the newspaper said.
Analysts say the Agni (meaning "fire" in Hindi and Sanskrit) missile family is to be the cornerstone of India's missile-based nuclear deterrent.
The Agni-V is 17.5m tall, solid-fuelled, has three stages and a launch weight of 50 tonnes. It cost more than 2.5bn rupees ($480m; £307m) to develop.

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Agni - India Missile Special Weapons Delivery Systems



In May 1989, India test-fired its first intermediate-range ballistic missile, the Agni. It is a two-stage missile with the first stage using the first-stage solid-fuel booster motor of the SLV-3 satellite launch vehicle. This marked the first time that India had used directly a component of its civilian space research program for military purposes. (12)The second stage is possibly a shortened version of the Prithvi. (13)The 18-meter long, 7.5-ton Agni has a range of up to 2,500 km (allowing access to southern China) and is capable of delivering a 1,000-kg payload. Although accuracy is reduced with increased range, the Agni is believed to be fairly accurate, employing a closed-loop inertial guidance system, said to have been developed with a great deal of West German assistance. (14) The second experimental flight of Agni was conducted in May 1992 but the mission objective could not be achieved fully. The post flight analysis was carried out and necessary modifications were incorporated for the next flight test. A second successful test of the Agni occurred in February 1994, firing at a sea-based target 1,200 km into the Bay of Bengal. The last test of Agni-1 in 1994 was tested at a trajectory designed to simulate a range of 2500km, with an actual range achieved of 1450km.
In 1994, the United States persuaded India to suspend testing of the Agni missile after three test flights.
India refers to the Agni not as a weapon system but as a "technology demonstrator project" to establish re-entry vehicle technologies. (15) As with the Prithvi, the U.S. has opposed the program as another potential proliferation affront to the MTCR, which India has criticized as biased in favor of the major powers. Notwithstanding its justifications for the Agni development, India formally suspended the program at the end of 1995. (16) Whether the suspension is real and the result of diplomatic pressure, technical problems, or other factors, is not evident. India may have decided to put the Agni under wraps until it decides the larger related issue of whether to test nuclear (perhaps thermonuclear) warheads for its missiles in the face of US and other diplomatic pressures to sign the Comprehensive Test Ban Treaty, the ratification process for which began in the fall of 1996. (17) In March 1997 Prime Minister H D Deve Gowda indicated that India would not give up the development of the Agni missile programme, a position echoed in July by Defense Minister Mulayam Singh Yadav, who denied that India had any immediate plans to further test fire the Agni missile. (17a)
India's turning point came when an openly pro-nuclear government took office in March 1998. The new coalition elected to power pledged, in the words of A.B. Vajpayee, to "exercise all options, including the nuclear option." The new government announced that a new version of the Agni with an extended range was under development.


Authorization for the development of the longer range Agni-II was given by the BJP-led coalition government in March 1998. The Agni-II uses a solid propellant second stage replacing the liquid propellant Prithvi short range missile used as upper stage of the Agni-I. It can be launched within 15 minutes as compared to almost half a day of preparation for the earlier version of the Agni. Another major development is a highly mobile platform for it to be transported secretly by rail or road anywhere in the country. The far more accurate terminal navigation and guidance system that the Agni II incorporates, which constantly updates information about the missile flight path using ground-based beacons, improved accuracy by a factor of at least three over that of the Agni-I.
On 11 April 1999 India successfully test-fired the Agni-II ballistic missile, with a range of 2000-km. The missile was launched from the IC-4 pad at Wheeler Island, a new launch site on the Orissa coast in Balasore district. Splashdown was 2,000-2,100 km. (1,250 mi.) down range in the Bay of Bengal, on a trajectory designed to simulate a range of 2800-3000km. The test had been in preparation since January 1999, but India delayed it in the hope of extracting concessions from the US. Pakistan responded on 14 April 1999 with a test firing of its Ghauri II missile from the Jhelum region in northeast Pakistan. After the successful Agni-II test, Indian Defense Minister George Fernandes said the Agni missile was ready to go into production, though he didn't specify the production or deployment schedule. The cost of the Agni missiles is estimated at Rs. 20-35 crores [$4.5 million to $8 million] per copy. It is anticipated that India may deploy several dozen of these missiles. Agni-2 has a theoretical ability to hit a target 3000km away with a 1000kg payload, and it is suggested that- a 200 kiloton 'boosted-fission' warhead has been designed for the Agni system. Should this be reduced to a 15-20 kiloton system, the payload could be reduced to as little as 250kg.


Although the Agni-II does reach deep into China it still does not threaten its major cities. As of early 1999 India was reportedly developing a longer-range Agni-III with a 3,500-km reach, capable of engaging targets deeper inside China. Other reports sugges that India is contemplating the development of the 5000 km range variant of the Agni, with a solid-fueled second stage. Although India has claimed that this missile will be used only to carry a conventional warhead, the cost of the system would be difficult to justify unless used as a nuclear delivery vehicle.
As of early 2000 it was suggested that there were between 5 and 9 Agni-1 missiles in existence, at least 1-2 Agni-2 and 2 prototypes of the Agni-3. These are all test models which could be fitted with warheads and used in an emergency. BDL has the capacity to produce up to 12 Agni IRBMs per year. It is believed that no real production has taken place since neither the Agni-1 or the Agni-2 is the definitive production variant of the Agni system.


  • Early 1980s: Development of the IGMDP starts; problems hamper test-firing.
  • May, 1989: Agni-I launch
  • May, 1992: Agni-I launch, partial failure
  • Feb, 1994: Agni-I launched; five-year restraint period observed
  • April 11, 1999: Agni-II, extended range version of Agni-I, successfully test-fired with a re-entry launch vehicle.

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