Will Large Hadron Collider Destroy Earth? CERN Admits Experiments Could Create Black Holes

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ONE way or another huge Large Hadron Collider is going to "finish off the planet", according to conspiracy theorists.

They believe if the particle smasher does not create a black hole that swallows up our world, it will pull an asteroid towards us, trigger monster earthquakes, or open a portal to allow Satan in to finish his work. But CERN statements are completely different.

A host of conspiracy theories claim there is something more sinister behind the complex machine on the Swiss-French border than answering the mysteries of how the Universe started.

CERN has admitted the LHC could create a black hole...but it probably won't swallow Earth.


The LHC is allegedly causing major earthquakes when it is operational, the European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) has moved to allay fears.

They clarified what it is doing but has admitted the particle collider could create a black hole, but claims this would still be safe.

Large: The LHC is big by anyone's standards.












A CERN spokesman told Express.co.uk: "The Large Hadron Collider has been working beautifully well since Easter now and will continue to work for the whole year. Scientists are very happy as they acquire a lot of new data and thus hope to solve the remaining questions to the mysteries of our Universe."
CERN has issued a statement on its website hitting back at some of the wilder claims.

It disputes the LHC is dangerous at all.
The statement said: "Although powerful for an accelerator, the energy reached in the LHC is modest by nature’s standards. Cosmic rays – particles produced by events in outer space – collide with particles in the Earth’s atmosphere at much greater energies than those of the LHC.  These cosmic rays have been bombarding the Earth’s atmosphere as well as other astronomical bodies since these bodies were formed, with no harmful consequences. These planets and stars have stayed intact despite these higher energy collisions over billions of years."
So what about black holes?
CERN said: "The LHC will not generate black holes in the cosmological sense. However, some theories suggest that the formation of tiny 'quantum' black holes may be possible. The observation of such an event would be thrilling in terms of our understanding of the Universe; and would be perfectly safe."
But the organisation categorically denied it could open a portal to another dimension, let alone one that would let Satan in, but could prove if they are possible.
CERN said: "CERN will not open a door to another dimension. If the experiments conducted at the LHC demonstrate the existence of certain particles it could help physicists to test various theories about nature and our Universe, such as the presence of extra dimensions."
CERN also denies being able to influence weather, earthquakes or asteroids.
The statement said: "The magnets at CERN have an electromagnetic field, which is contained with the magnets themselves and therefore cannot influence the Earth’s magnetic field, nor the weather. The strength of the LHC magnets (8.36 teslas) is comparable to the magnetic field found in PET-MRI scanners (up to 9.4 tesla), which are regularly used for brain scans."
CERN also disputes the aim of the LHC is to disprove God exists.
It added: "People from all over the world work together harmoniously at CERN, representing all regions, religions and cultures. CERN exists to understand the mystery of nature for the benefit of humankind. Scientists at CERN use the world’s largest and most complex scientific instruments to study the basic constituents of matter – the fundamental particles. Particles are made to collide together at close to the speed of light. This process gives the physicists clues about how the particles interact, and provides insights into the fundamental laws of nature."
One long-running conspiracy theory is that the LHC is a tool of the so-called illuminati - a secret global elite above world governments that are said to be involved in Satanism to bring about a 'New World Order'.
CERN said: "The shapes in CERN’s current logo represent particle accelerators. The logo in this form dates back to 1968, when a decision was made to change the CERN logo from the original one. Some 114 new designs were proposed, many of which used CERN’s experiments as inspiration. The final design used the original lettering, surrounded by a schematic of a synchrotron, beam lines and particle tracks. "Today’s logo is a simplified version of this."
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