The troops in Iraq and Afghanistan are being poisoned with Depleted Uranium.  There is nothing depleted about it.  It's radioactive now and forever.  It is causing US soldiers to be sick and killing many of them. Depleted Uranium from breathing Uranium Oxide (U3O8) dust is found in soldier's saliva, blood and sperm. Uranium oxide dust is very fine and it is easily dispersed into the air.  Anyone or thing breathing Uranium Oxide dust will have radioactive Uranium in their lungs, friend, foe, dog or cat  --  it makes no difference.  When soldiers return home from Iraq and Afghanistan to their wives and girl friends, the women get a special present of depleted uranium from sperm in their vagina. Cancer here we come.  No one in our government is going to talk about this matter. They can wave the flag all that they want to but this is the reward the US soldiers receive for fighting wars for the kike jews.

Uranium makes Agent Orange look like ice cream by comparison.  Agent Orange, a chlorinated hydrocarbon, can be burned into oblivion.  Not Uranium, it lasts forever.    Uranium has two major isotopes.  U-235 and U-238.  U-235 is fissionable for atomic bombs. U-238 is a waste product that comprises about 99.7% of all Uranium.  Uranium is a very heavy metal and excellent for bombs and bullets due to its high density of about 19.1 times that of water and a half-life of 4.5 billion years, forever for all practical purposes.   

Uranium is chemically unstable in that it is pyrophoric.  If Uranium metal is caused to strike a wall, tank or other hard substance, it automatically explodes and oxidizes into a number of oxides with Uranium Oxide U3O8 dust being the most prominent.  This chemical reaction gives off a tremendous amount of energy and heat and that is why Uranium is used for its armor piercing characteristics.   U-238 decays with the emission of an alpha particle, a helium nucleus, that can do a lot of damage to living cells because all of the energy of the alpha particle will be absorbed into the body.  Uranium Oxide dust is very fine and is blowing around the world helping to give cancer to millions of people.

Gulf War Syndrome (GWS)

Gulf War syndrome (GWS), also known as Gulf War Illness (GWI), is a chronic multi-symptom disorder affecting returning military veterans and civilian workers of the 1990–91 Gulf War.   A wide range of acute and chronic symptoms have been linked to it, including fatigue, muscle pain, cognitive problems, rashes and diarrhea.   Approximately 250,000 of the 697,000 U.S. veterans who served in the 1991 Gulf War are afflicted with enduring chronic multi-symptom illness, a condition with serious consequences.  From 1995 to 2005, the health of combat veterans worsened in comparison with nondeployed veterans, with the onset of more new chronic diseases, functional impairment, repeated clinic visits and hospitalizations, chronic fatigue syndrome-like illness, post-traumatic stress disorder, and greater persistence of adverse health incidents.  According to a report by the Iraq and Afghanistan Veterans of America, Veterans of Iraq and Afghanistan may also suffer from the syndrome. The characteristics of depleted Uranium are not limited by geography, rank, sex or time.

Uranium is a chemical element with the symbol U and an atomic number of 92.  It is a silvery-white metal in the actinide series of the periodic table. A Uranium atom has 92 protons and 92 electrons, of which 6 are valence electrons. Uranium is weakly radioactive because all its isotopes are unstable (with half-lives of the 6 naturally known isotopes, Uranium-233 to Uranium-238, varying between 69 years and 4.5 billion years). The most common isotopes of Uranium are uranium-238 (which has 146 neutrons and accounts for almost 99.3% of the Uranium found in nature) and Uranium-235 (which has 143 neutrons, accounting for 0.7% of the element found naturally). Uranium has the second highest atomic weight of the primordially occurring elements, lighter only than plutonium.  Uranium's density is about 70% higher than that of lead but slightly lower than that of gold or tungsten.  Uranium occurs naturally in low concentrations of a few parts per million in soil, rock and water, and is commercially extracted from uranium-bearing minerals such as uraninite.

In nature, Uranium is found as Uranium-238 (99.3%), Uranium-235 (0.7%), and a very small amount of Uranium-234 (0.005%).  Uranium decays slowly by emitting an alpha particle. The half-life of Uranium-238 is about 4.47 billion years and that of Uranium-235 is 704 million years.  Is that long enough to be forever?