This dream opened with Quen outside and in an unfamiliar location.
He heard a voice say: “Come, go with me.”
Quen asked: “Why?”
The voice replied: “You will see.”
Quen was removed from the earth and taken up in the atmosphere. He was stopped overhead at this auditorium. He could see through the structure and saw a celebration of sorts going on inside. He understood the 5G was going to be turned on. He saw a huge switch, perhaps 6½ feet tall, and above it was written in large gold letters 5G. Directly, a man calmed down the celebrants. After everyone grew quiet, he placed his hands over his head on the top of the switch and pulled it downward.
Immediately, Quen could see the lights go out, especially over the bigger cities. The power grids, one by one, blinked off. Vehicles would not run, the food stores, the gas stations were not able to open. It was like the 5G was an EMP. He was greatly puzzled by this, because he had always expected an EMP strike to be done differently. While he was thinking on this enigma, he noticed there were a few who had vehicles that were running. He understood they had stored their vehicles in metal garages and it protected them. People were unable to purchase food or gas.
The dream changed and this time he saw these large vehicles appearing all over the United States. They were as big as tanks, and had guns all over them. He studied the detail on these vehicles to try and remember what they looked like. How could a system like this with so many accoutrements function?
He asked a question: “What are these vehicles?”
Response: “These are war-machines.”
“War-machines?! How many men does it take to operate this system?”
The scene changes and there is this arial view of the United States. On the outline, the coasts, were our ships. He was disturbed that all the ships were not pointed outward, but inward, toward the states. This spoke that something internally was going on.
Once more the scene changes and we are finishing up with stocking our bunker. People come and ask if we would help them build their bunkers. Quen sadly explains to them it is too late. The opportunity to build and prepare has passed.
Note: Unsure of meaning
On January 18, 2022, the launching of 5G was delayed “near some airports after the nation’s largest airlines said the network would interfere with aircraft technology and cause massive flight disruptions.” The rollout of this service was scheduled for Wednesday, the 19th of January.
The airport wanted “the new service to be banned within two miles of airport runways.”
A short time later, Verizon said it will launch its 5G network but added, “we have voluntarily decided to limit our 5G network around airports.” It blamed airlines and the Federal Aviation Administration, saying they “have not been able to fully resolve navigating 5G around airports” although it is working in more than 40 countries.
The announcements came after the airline industry issued a dire warning about the impact a new type of 5G service would have on flights. CEOs of the nation’s largest airlines said interference with aircraft systems would be worse than they originally thought, making many flights impossible.
“To be blunt, the nation’s commerce will grind to a halt” unless the service is blocked near major airports, the CEOs said in a letter Monday to federal officials including Transportation Secretary Pete Buttigieg, who has previously taken the airlines’ side in the matter.
White House press secretary Jen Psaki said that if “hundreds or thousands of flights” are grounded, it would affect passengers and the shipping of cargo needed for the nation’s supply chain. “We want to avoid that and prevent it,” she said.
Psaki said among those taking part in ongoing negotiations with airlines and telecoms were Buttigieg, members of President Joe Biden’s economic team, the Federal Aviation Administration and the Federal Communications Commission.
The new high-speed wireless service uses a segment of the radio spectrum, C-Band, that is close to that used by altimeters, which are devices that measure the height of aircraft above the ground. Altimeters are used to help pilots land when visibility is poor, and they link to other systems on planes.
AT&T and Verizon say their equipment will not interfere with aircraft electronics, and that the technology is being safely used in many other countries.
However, the CEOs of 10 passenger and cargo airlines including American, Delta, United and Southwest say that 5G will be more disruptive than earlier thought because dozens of large airports that were to have buffer zones to prevent 5G interference with aircraft will still be subject to of flight restrictions announced last week by the FAA. They add that those restrictions won’t be limited to times when visibility is poor.
“Unless our major hubs are cleared to fly, the vast majority of the traveling and shipping public will essentially be grounded. This means that on a day like yesterday, more than 1,100 flights and 100,000 passengers would be subjected to cancellations, diversions or delays,” the CEOs said.
The showdown between two industries and their rival regulators — the FAA and the FCC, which oversees radio spectrum — threatens to further disrupt the aviation industry, which has been hammered by the pandemic for nearly two years.
This was a crisis that was years in the making.
The airline industry and the FAA say that they have tried to raise alarms about potential interference from 5G C-Band but the FCC has ignored them.
The telecoms, the FCC and their supporters argue that C-Band and aircraft altimeters operate far enough apart on the radio spectrum to avoid interference. They also say that the aviation industry has known about C-Band technology for several years but did nothing to prepare — airlines chose not to upgrade altimeters that might be subject to interference, and the FAA failed to begin surveying equipment on planes until the last few weeks.
After rival T-Mobile got what is called mid-band spectrum from its acquisition of Sprint, AT&T and Verizon spent tens of billions of dollars for C-Band spectrum in a government auction run by the FCC to shore up their own mid-band needs, then spent billions more to build out new networks that they planned to launch in early December.
In response to concern by the airlines, however, they agreed to delay the service until early January.
Late on New Year’s Eve, Buttigieg and FAA Administrator Stephen Dickson asked the companies for another delay, warning of “unacceptable disruption” to air service.
AT&T CEO John Stankey and Verizon CEO Hans Vestberg rejected the request in a letter that had a scolding, even mocking tone. But they had second thoughts after intervention that reached the White House. They agreed to the second, shorter delay but implied that there would be no more compromises.
That was followed by a deal in which the telecoms agreed to reduce the power of their networks near 50 airports for six months, similar to wireless restrictions in France. In exchange, the FAA and the Transportation Department promised not to further oppose the rollout of 5G C-Band.
Biden praised the deal, but the airlines weren’t satisfied with the agreement, regarding it as a victory for the telecoms that didn’t adequately address their concerns about trying to land planes at airports where the new service would be active.