22 Places You Are NOT Allowed To Visit… #3 Is Hiding Earth’s Biggest Secret.
#6. Pine Gap
Pine Gap is a satellite tracking system station located near Alice Springs in Central Australia. The secretive station, dubbed a joint defense facility run by both Australia and the United States, is often associated with the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA). Edward Snowden named it as one of the key facilities in US surveillance.
#7. Moscow Metro-2
Not to be confused with the Moscow Metro, Metro-2 is a special subway system rumored to have been built for the paranoid leader Joseph Stalin. Some believe that it was meant to provide high-ranking officers, including Stalin, for easy access to a sabbatical home or escape, especially in the case of nuclear war.
Adventurous diggers claimed to find the entrance to the system in the mid-90s. Although its existence has neither been confirmed or denied, it has been mentioned in a few documents including one by the US Department of Defense.
#8. Room 39 (Office 39)
A visit to North Korea is something many of us will never think about much less do in our lifetimes. According to an article by Business Insider, there's a secretive building within this distant country that even locals will never gain access to.
Room 39 is committed to securing foreign currency for the nation's leaders. The office was created by Kim Jong Il in the 1970s, and is thought to be a center characterized by illicit economic activities such as slush fund scandals and counterfeiting.
In the Republic of Bashkortosan in Russia, near Mount Yamantau, is the closed military town of Mezhgorye. Its status means that it is administratively subordinated to the federal government, who has the power to grant and deny access to visitors. Previously called Ufa-105 and Beloretsk-16, Mezhgorye and its surrounding areas are speculated to be bunkers against nuclear attack. Some suspect graver purposes for the site as a growing nuclear base.
#10. Club 33
This members-only club and executive lounge is located above the Blue Bayou in New Orleans Square at Disneyland Park, Anaheim. Walt Disney originally created the club for dignitaries, investors, and other VIPs at a membership price of $11,000 per year.
The waiting list for potential members is assumed to be several years long, but special exceptions have been made for people to dine at the club as a one-day visitor. Celebrity-spotting is one perk for visitors to the club.
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