Cryptic symbols at the Denver International Airport have fueled conspiratorial probes about what is really going on there.
“Welcome to DIA… We have red eyed evil horse statues, murals of people being slaughtered, and secret underground CoG bases… Enjoy your flight.” ~Scott Lopez
As a traveler arriving in Denver, the Denver International Airport (DIA) can be a strange landing place. Planes touch down some 26 miles from downtown with the Rocky Mountains out in the distance, and closer, a vision of the odd mountain-like roof canopied over the largest airport in North America. On the perimeter of the runways is a vast prairie space destined for development.
Denver International Airport
New World Airport
Inside the $4.8 billion airport is a modern concourse connected by expansive underground trains. Past security is the baggage area — once meant to be an iconic automatic system that ultimately failed — where passengers cross paths with a creepy statue of a gargoyle in a suitcase and walk past a series of murals that range in intensity from unnerving to apocalyptically creepy.
Leo Tanguma mural on display at DIA. Photo: Aaron Dykes.
With contrasting happy titles like “In Peace and Harmony With Nature” and “The Children of the World Dream of Peace,” the paintings instead conjure up dark images in an airport already saturated in obscure symbolism. Many researchers, as well as casual passengers, have raised questions about what they represent, pointing towards scenes of despotism, genocide, dead children, destruction, and ultimate global unification amid what many believe are cryptic messages. Does it relate to the nearby tile showing a mining cart with Au and Ag – ostensibly abbreviations for gold and silver – that some have asserted is connected to “one of the founders” of the airport, and the discoverer of a reputed bioweapon known by the same initials.
Artist Leo Tanguma has denied that his murals convey a conspiratorial one world message, explaining to Westword.com in a 2007 article titled “DIA Conspiracies Take Off” that:
“The first part of the environmental mural is about the ways that humans destroy nature and themselves through destruction and genocide. The second part is about humanity coming together to rehabilitate nature and revive their own compassion.”
The art outside the airport is just as creepy as the art inside the airport.
This 32′, 9,000 lb., $300,000 blue horse sculpture welcomes everyone to the DIA (although, perhaps “welcome” is the wrong word choice). Though officially named “Blue Mustang,” nicknames for the statue include “Blucifer,” “DIAblo” and “satan’s steed” among others. Aside from the blazing red eyes that glow in the dark, the bulging black veins and the completely sinister look, the horse itself has a tragic history.
The artist who sculpted it, Luis Jiménez, died in 2006 after a piece of the horse sculpture fell on him and severed an artery in his leg while he was working on it in his studio. It is reported that Jiménez’ friends say the horse is cursed. Either way, many have also likened the horse to the Bible’s pale horse Death from the book of Revelations. Although public art in Denver typically only stays up for a five-year period, Blucifer is apparently going to stay despite critics (and creeped out passengers).
The horse isn’t the only dark fixture on the landscape; back in 2010 the airport displayed a 26-foot tall Anubis statue. Anubis is the ancient Egyptian God of the Dead and a common reference in modern occult symbolism. This statue was, thankfully to most, only a temporary installation.
Another point of sinister reference is the airport’s Masonic capstone. According to the inscription, its construction was chartered by the “New World Airport Commission” and dedicated in 1994. When many people first searched for this supposed commission, they came back empty handed. Greg Ericson at Free Press International wrote to DIA officials in 2003 asking about this capstone (among other things) and received this reply from Steve Snyder of DIA’s Public Affairs Office:
“The New World Airport Commission was simply a group consisting of local business and political leaders who sponsored and organized a number of pre-opening events at Denver International Airport. The airport was to usher in a new era making Denver a world-class city, thus the New World name. The group has absolutely no association with the new world order.”
Odd response because Mr. Snyder’s definition of the new era sounds curiosity a lot like the new world order he claims the people behind the capstone are not affiliated with.
What is apparent at DIA is that something unusual is going on – beyond just its surface layer of occultic and mysterious art. Rumors persist about the existence of underground facilities and tunnels beneath the surface of the airport and beyond the view of the public.
Underground Tunnels to Underground Bases?
Investigative reporter Shepard Ambellas, founder of Intellihub.com, confirmed these subterranean structures through a whistleblower working construction on the grounds. Evidence indicates the presence of a “massive deep underground military facility.” According to his source:
• There is a militarized intermediary entrance located in the “United Airlines” section of the underground. The actual door number was reveled by my source with great hesitation. The actual door code is “BE64B” unknown until now to the general public.
• A swift door will also allow access to the intermediary entrance of the facility if you have the proper “speed-pass” clearance on a Department of Defense (DOD) level. This door was also a secret to the general public until now. The actual door number is “T-47 M” located on the level 4 exterior. Update: Airport Staff, “I just went in to T47-M… nothing goes down, no steps, no elevator”.
• A nearly 3 mile long tunnel heads out from the intermediary entrance “BE64B”, to a full-blown Department of Defense (DOD) sanctioned militarized entrance nestled in a set of 5 buildings 120′ beneath the surface located Northeast of the Jeppesen Terminal.
Clearly, a lot of dirt is moving around, as the airport is under ongoing expansion.
The 53-square mile grounds in Denver are part of an ambitious, visionary and costly project to create an airport city. Already the second largest airport in the world and the largest in the nation, the mile high location is building up to becoming an “Aerotropolis” – a trending futuristic configuration where business, finance, labor, logistics, and shipping will center around the aero-port[al] that will define the coming era of hyper-globalization:
Another story with videos here: http://www.examiner.com/article/denver-international-airport-holds-some-deep-dark-secrets
So what do you think is going on in the ‘Aerotroplis’?