What’s Up Underground? with Richard Dolan

“If you shut up truth, and bury it underground, it will but grow.” ~Emile Zola

By Catherine Austin Fitts

This week on The Solari Report, I will be speaking with publisher and scholar Richard Dolan about underground bases.

Richard and I both spoke at the Secret Space Program last June. Those videos are now freely available and I hope you will access them.

One of the realizations I had listening to the presentations last June was that the percent of the U.S. GNP involved in building out and operating underground and under ocean bases and operations (rumored to include mag lev high speed trains) and the weaponry maintained there is significant. I decided to do more research on the topic and quickly discovered that the best presentation available was Richard’s speech on the work of Richard Sauder which he had published.

Underground operations are an important component of how the national security state and the breakaway civilization work – and can impact the local economies and company valuations involved. So I was delighted that Richard agreed to join me on the Solari Report to explore what is known about underground operations and speculate about what is going on miles beneath our homes and communities.

In Money & Markets this week I will discuss the latest in financial and geopolitical news.

In Let’s Go to the Movies, I will review The Imitation Game, a historical thriller about British mathematician and computer scientist Alan Turing who helped crack the Nazi’s Enigma code during WWII. It is a fascinating story that has profoundly important insights into techniques critical to the management of covert operations and weaponry and financial markets and liabilities today.

Talk to you Thursday!


  1. Have you read about the Alameda-Weehawken Burrito Tunnel 🙂


    “The launch tube for the burritos lies just under the tunnel mouth and looks like what it is: an enormous gun. Every four seconds a ‘slug’ of ten burritos, white with frost, ratchets into the breech. A moment later it flies into the tunnel with a loud hiss of compressed gas, and the lights dim briefly as banks of powerful electromagnets accelerate the burritos to over two hundred miles an hour. By the time they pass Stockton three minutes later the burritos will be traveling faster than the Concorde, floating on an invisible magnetic cushion as they plunge into the lithosphere.”

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