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 veryhotthread  Author  Topic: Stuff & Nonsense  (Read 44099 times)
philliman
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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #330 on: Jul 29th, 2010, 3:45pm »

Looks like we've got someone else here who appreciates the beauty of flowers. smiley

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xx Re: Stuff & Nonsense
« Reply #331 on: Jul 29th, 2010, 5:12pm »

on Jul 29th, 2010, 3:45pm, philliman wrote:
Looks like we've got someone else here who appreciates the beauty of flowers. smiley

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Now I know I like Seeker! Beautiful Phil! Thank you!
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« Reply #332 on: Jul 29th, 2010, 5:16pm »



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« Reply #333 on: Jul 29th, 2010, 5:19pm »



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« Reply #334 on: Jul 29th, 2010, 5:22pm »

New York Times

July 29, 2010
Nuclear Forensics Skill Is Declining in U.S., Report Says
By WILLIAM J. BROAD

The nation’s ability to identify the source of a nuclear weapon used in a terrorist attack is fragile and eroding, according to a report released Thursday by the National Research Council.

Such highly specialized detective work, known as nuclear attribution, seeks to study clues from fallout and radioactive debris as a way to throw light on the identity of the attacker and the maker of the weapon. In recent years, federal officials have sought to improve such analytic skills, arguing that nuclear terrorism is a grave, long-term threat to the nation.

The major goals of the federal efforts are to clarify options for retaliation and to deter terrorists by letting them know that nuclear devices have fingerprints that atomic specialists can find and trace.

The report, “Nuclear Forensics: A Capability at Risk,” was made public by the National Research Council, the research arm of the National Academy of Sciences. It summarizes a secret version completed in January. Three federal agencies — the Department of Homeland Security, the Defense Department, and the National Nuclear Security Administration, which is part of the Energy Department — requested the study.

The public report says that a series of factors threaten to undermine the nation’s ability to conduct nuclear investigations intended to learn the provenance of an explosive device, whether it is a true atomic weapon or a so-called dirty bomb that uses conventional explosives to spew radioactivity.

“Although U.S. nuclear forensics capabilities are substantial and can be improved, right now they are fragile, underresourced and, in some respects, deteriorating,” the report warns. “Without strong leadership, careful planning and additional funds, these capabilities will decline.”

Much of the forensic expertise is in the laboratories that maintain the nation’s nuclear arsenal. They had their heyday during the cold war and are now struggling to attract personnel, finance projects and carve out new identities.

The study was done by a dozen nuclear specialists from academia, industry, the military and the nuclear laboratories, including Los Alamos National Laboratory and Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory. It was led by Albert Carnesale, a nuclear engineer and chancellor emeritus of the University of California, Los Angeles, who during the cold war represented the United States in atomic negotiations.

The panel sharply criticized the federal government’s management of the forensic endeavor, saying several agencies shared responsibility for investigations but did so “without central authority and with no consensus on strategic requirements to guide the program.” The organizational complexity, the panel said, “hampers the program and could prove to be a major hindrance operationally.”

In addition, the panel cited a lack of skilled personnel, the use of outdated instruments and the existence of old facilities in need of upgrading. For general support, the forensics work depends on the nation’s program for maintaining its nuclear arsenal, the report noted, adding, however, that its “funds are declining.”

The report calls on the federal government to take steps to strengthen its forensic capabilities. It argues for the necessity of better planning, more robust budgets, clearer lines of authority and more realistic exercises.

In a preface to the report, Dr. Carnesale noted that the federal government had worked hard to improve the situation since the classified version of the report was issued in January, and that it had appeared to make progress.

“Much work,” he added, “remains to be done.”

http://www.nytimes.com/2010/07/30/us/30nuke.html?hp

Crystal
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« Reply #335 on: Jul 29th, 2010, 5:25pm »



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« Reply #336 on: Jul 29th, 2010, 6:22pm »

Alien, Caponi picture from Italy 1993
We were right Phil. Two photos are here in the alien photo section.
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This photo is fascinating
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This one is just fun. The caption was "Roswell meeting"
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« Reply #337 on: Jul 29th, 2010, 7:09pm »


"does this hairdo make my head look fat?"

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« Reply #338 on: Jul 30th, 2010, 07:03am »

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Morning! wink
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« Reply #339 on: Jul 30th, 2010, 07:38am »

Wow! Chewy looks good in a bikini! grin

Good morning Phil!
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« Reply #340 on: Jul 30th, 2010, 07:40am »


Please be an angel

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www.soldiersangels.org

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« Reply #341 on: Jul 30th, 2010, 07:43am »

New York Times

July 29, 2010
From Fires to Fish, Heat Wave Batters Russia
By CLIFFORD J. LEVY

RYBKHOZ, Russia — This is a country that knows how to handle the cold, swaggering about during the most brutal of winters. But the heat is another story. And there has never been heat like this.

Here is how extreme it has become: Oymyakon in Eastern Siberia is considered one of the coldest places on Earth, with winter temperatures dropping to as low as minus 90 degrees. On Thursday, the thermometer also read 90 degrees. Plus 90. In the evening.

Much of Russia has been reeling. Forest fires have erupted. Drought has ruined millions of acres of wheat. More than 2,000 people have died from drowning in rivers, reservoirs and elsewhere in July and June, often after seeking relief from the heat while intoxicated. In Moscow alone, the number of such deaths has tripled in comparison with last year, officials said.

All week long, temperatures have been soaring to records, and on Thursday, they reached a new high for Moscow, 100 degrees. July has been the hottest month since the city began taking such measurements under the czars, 130 years ago, officials said.

At the Biserovsky Fish Farm in this suburb of Moscow, Ivan Tyurkin trudged along a pier and surveyed the breeding ponds all around him. He did not need a thermometer to figure out that the water was treacherously tepid. Dead trout, drifting like buoys, were evidence enough.

Last month, they were flipping and flopping and leaping, and Mr. Tyurkin was readying for another bountiful harvest. Now, with the weather finding seemingly endless ways of wreaking havoc across the country, the farm was in crisis.

“This is all just very difficult to believe,” Mr. Tyurkin said.

“There has never been a summer like this,” he said. “Never. Not once.”

That is a widely held view in Russia. New York, Washington and many other cities in the United States have certainly suffered from their own heat waves. But most Russians do not have air-conditioners, reasoning that they are not worth the investment given the typical summers here.

As if the heat were not enough, Moscow has lately been coated with a patina of smoke from fires that have broken out in dried-up peat bogs in the suburbs. Throw open a window in a desperate bid to catch a breeze and the unpleasant smell of smoke bounds in. One of the country’s chief medical authorities estimated that walking around Moscow for a few hours was the equivalent of smoking a pack or two of cigarettes.

A little respite from the heat is expected on Friday, when the temperatures are predicted to drop to 88 degrees in Moscow, but next week they may jump to 100 again.

When the heat wave hit Russia, agriculture seemed the first to fall victim across much of the country, with officials predicting that grain production could decline by as much as 25 percent. Now, fish farms like Biserovsky are struggling to keep their stocks alive.

Here in the village of Rybkhoz, a name derived from the Russian words for “fish production,” the artificial ponds have been nurturing fish for local consumption since Nikita Khrushchev’s time.

Trout is a relatively new venture for the Biserovsky farm, underscoring Moscow’s prosperity. In Soviet times, trout — let alone fresh trout — was viewed as a delicacy, but these days, it is much more available. It often retails for $5 to $7 a pound.

Biserovsky also produces carp, which is heartier and able to endure warm water, so that harvest is not at risk — at least not yet.

The farm said it had been expecting to harvest 100 tons of trout this year. Some died. The rest were prematurely sold — often at deep discounts — before they could be killed by the rising temperatures. About 30 percent of the live fish were in such bad shape that they could be used only for fish meal and other low-grade products.

With the current harvest gone, Mr. Tyurkin, who oversees the trout ponds at Biserovsky, has been intent on rescuing next year’s stock. His workers have been crowding the juvenile fish into a single pond that they have tried to cool down, as if it were a refugee camp for survivors of a great meteorological cataclysm.

“We realize that this may not have a great chance of succeeding, but if we don’t do this, they won’t have any chance at all,” Mr. Tyurkin said.

He explained that trout thrive in water that is 55 to 62 degrees. In recent days, the water temperature has spiked to as high as 85 degrees near the surface. The trout swim deeper to seek cooler water, but the lower they go, the less oxygen is available. They either overheat or suffocate.

Yuri Baranov, Biserovsky’s marketing director, said the heat had even paralyzed the farm’s ability to receive shipments of live trout that are raised elsewhere and then trucked here to be fattened up to their sale weight, usually about two pounds.

“All around Russia, even in the north, they are having the same problems,” Mr. Baranov said.

For now, the Biserovsky workers are pumping air into the ponds for the remaining stock, as well as circulating cooler water sucked up from the depths.

Mr. Tyurkin, with his expansive belly and equally expansive manner of talking about fish, was clearly pained by it all.

“These are like my children,” he said. “We see them when they are little hatchlings, then we watch them grow. And normally, you see the result of our work. But now, just look at this. They start dying, they float, and that’s it.”

http://www.nytimes.com/2010/07/30/world/europe/30moscow.html?_r=1&ref=world

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« Reply #342 on: Jul 30th, 2010, 07:48am »

LA Times

3 Americans killed in Afghanistan, making July deadliest month of war for U.S.
The Associated Press

4:43 AM PDT, July 30, 2010

KABUL, Afghanistan

Three U.S. troops died in blasts in Afghanistan, bringing the death toll for July to at least 63 and surpassing the previous month's record as the deadliest for American forces in the nearly 9-year-old war.

The three died in two separate blasts in southern Afghanistan the day before, a NATO statement said Friday. The statement gave no nationalities, but U.S. officials say all three were Americans. The officials spoke on condition of anonymity pending notification of kin.

U.S. and NATO commanders had warned that casualties would rise as the international military force ramps up the war against the Taliban, especially in their southern strongholds in Helmand and Kandahar provinces. President Obama ordered 30,000 reinforcements to Afghanistan last December in a bid to turn back a resurgent Taliban.

British and Afghan troops launched a new offensive Friday in the Sayedebad area of Helmand to try to deny insurgents a base from which to launch attacks in Nad Ali and Marjah, the British military announced. Coalition and Afghan troops have sought to solidify control of Marjah after overrunning the poppy-farming community five months ago.

In Kabul, a crowd threw stones and set fire to an SUV after a traffic accident Friday in which two Afghans were killed and two were injured, according to traffic official Abdul Saboor. SUVs are associated with foreigners, but Saboor said the occupants of the vehicle fled the scene.

The tally of 63 American service member deaths in July is based on military reports compiled by the Associated Press. June had been the deadliest month for both the U.S. and the overall NATO-led force. A total of 104 international service members died last month, including 60 Americans.

The American deaths this month include Petty Officer 2nd Class Justin McNeley from Kingman, Ariz., and Petty Officer 3rd Class Jarod Newlove, 25, from the Seattle area. They went missing last week in Logar province south of Kabul, and the Taliban announced they were holding one of the sailors.

McNeley's body was recovered there Sunday, and Newlove's body was pulled from a river Wednesday evening, Afghan officials said. The Taliban offered no explanation for Newlove's death, but Afghan officials speculated he died of wounds suffered when the two were ambushed by the Taliban.

The discovery of Newlove's body only deepened the mystery of the men's disappearance nearly 60 miles from their base in Kabul. An investigation is underway, but with both sailors dead, U.S. authorities remain at a loss to explain what two junior enlisted men in noncombat jobs were doing driving alone in Logar -- much of which is not under government control.

Newlove's father, Joseph Newlove, told KOMO-TV in Seattle he too was baffled why his son had left the relative safety of Kabul.

"He's never been out of that town. So why would he go out of that town? He wouldn't have," he said.

Senior military officials in Washington, who spoke on condition of anonymity because of the sensitivity of the case, said the sailors were never assigned anywhere near where their bodies were found.

A NATO official in Kabul shot down speculation the two were abducted in Kabul and driven to Logar -- the same province where New York Times reporter David Rohde was kidnapped in 2008 while trying to make contact with a Taliban commander. Rohde and an Afghan colleague escaped in June 2009 after seven months in captivity, most spent in Taliban sanctuaries in Pakistan.

Samer Gul, chief of Logar's Charkh district, said the two sailors, in a four-wheel drive armored SUV, were seen Friday a week ago by a guard working for the district chief's office. The guard tried to flag down the vehicle, carrying a driver and a passenger, but it kept going, Gul said.

Gul said there is a well-paved road that leads into the Taliban area and suggested the Americans may have mistaken that for the main highway -- which is much older and more dilapidated.

Elsewhere, violence continued Friday.

Four Afghan civilians were killed and three were injured when their vehicle was hit by a roadside bomb in Zabul province of southern Afghanistan, provincial spokesman Mohammed Jan Rasoolyar said. When police arrived at the scene, Taliban fighters opened fire. One insurgent was killed, the spokesman said.

In Kandahar, a candidate in September's parliamentary election escaped assassination Friday when a bomb planted on a motorcycle exploded, city security chief Fazil Ahmad Sherzad said. The Interior Ministry said a woman and a child were killed and another child was wounded.

http://www.latimes.com/news/nationworld/world/la-fgw-afghanistan-record-deaths-20100731,0,3020370.story

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« Reply #343 on: Jul 30th, 2010, 07:52am »

LA Times

Disney agrees to sell Miramax Films to investor group led by Ron Tutor

The Los Angeles construction magnate and his partners, including Colony Capital, will pay about $660 million for the studio.
By Claudia Eller and Dawn C. Chmielewski, Los Angeles Times

July 30, 2010

After months of negotiations with various buyers that failed to bear fruit, Walt Disney Co. finally reached a deal to sell its Miramax Films unit in a deal that severs the independent movie pioneer's 17-year association with the Burbank studio.

Disney late Thursday signed a definitive agreement to sell Miramax to Filmyard Holding, an investor group led by Los Angeles construction magnate Ron Tutor, for more than $660 million, putting the future of the company with a long string of award-winning films into the hands of a Hollywood outsider.

Tutor and his partners, including Los Angeles private equity firm Colony Capital, delivered a nonrefundable down payment of $40 million to Disney on Thursday, which will be held in escrow until they secure all the financing by a closing date of no later than Dec. 3. Tutor and Colony Capital will each put up about $100 million of the purchase price, while minority investor Jerome Swartz, a retired engineer and philanthropist, is expected to contribute an additional $25 million to $50 million in equity.

Additional investors could be brought in, with the remainder of the purchase price to be financed with debt. It is unclear whether Morgan Creek Productions founder James Robinson, who initially planned to invest as much as $75 million and distribute the Miramax library overseas, will remain involved in the acquisition.

The deal brings closure to Disney's tortured process of trying to unload Miramax and its library of 700 movies that includes such titles as "Pulp Fiction" and "Shakespeare in Love." Under Chief Executive Bob Iger, Disney has shifted away from the low-return specialty film business and focused the studio on "branded," broad-appeal family entertainment. This year Disney shut down Miramax's operations, closing its offices in New York and Los Angeles and laying off 80 employees. "Although we are very proud of Miramax's many accomplishments, our current strategy for Walt Disney Studios is to focus on the development of great motion pictures under the Disney, Pixar and Marvel brands," said Iger in a statement.

Under its deal with Tutor, Disney has agreed to manage the Miramax library for one year. The new owners have an option to renew the arrangement for an additional year.

Tutor, chairman of Sylmar construction giant Tutor Perini Corp., plans to hire a seasoned movie executive to run Miramax and recruit a staff of as many as 50 employees. Plans call for the company to produce a few films a year to freshen the library to sustain its value. Declining DVD and television sales have depressed the value of older film libraries such as Miramax's.

Many people believed that the Miramax library and name would be reclaimed by founders Bob and Harvey Weinstein. But the brothers, backed by investor Ron Burkle, lost out in their bid for the company in May when they lowered their offer at the eleventh hour. Shortly thereafter, Disney turned to Tutor and his advisor, David Bergstein. But Bergstein's role diminished in recent weeks as Tutor sought to distance himself from his advisor's troubled financial history running small film companies.

Colony Capital principal Richard Nanula, a former chief financial officer at Disney, then assumed the lead in negotiations for Miramax. Colony, an equity fund founded by Thomas Barrack that specializes in distressed assets, has had little involvement in the entertainment business other than taking a stake in British movie theater chain Virgin Cinema in the 1990s. Colony also controls Michael Jackson's Neverland Ranch.

http://www.latimes.com/business/la-fi-ct-miramax-20100730,0,3965361.story?track=rss&utm_source=feedburner&utm_medium=feed&utm_campaign=Feed%3A+latimes%2Fbusiness+%28L.A.+Times+-+Business%29

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« Reply #344 on: Jul 30th, 2010, 07:57am »

UFO Digest

Mars active industrial site located by remote viewing, JPL photos, corroborating Mars whistleblowers
Submitted by Alfred Lambremo... on Fri, 07/30/2010 - 00:44

An apparent active industrial site on the surface of Mars with a “large nozzle shooting a liquid spray” onto an apparent industrial waste area has been successfully located and explored in a remote viewing study conducted by the Farsight Institute in March 2010 using nine highly trained remote viewers and methodologies developed by the U.S. military.

According to the Farsight Institute, the original discovery of the active industrial site and giant nozzle spray “was made by [Mars anomaly researcher] Patrick Skipper” from photographs of the site taken by Jet Propulsion Laboratories (JPL).

Reporter Alfred Lambremont Webre attended a July 6, 2010 Montreal presentation of the results Mars remote viewing study by Dr. Courtney Brown, and the following is based on his notes.

During the presentation, Dr. Brown indicated that tentative results of the study, based on high clarity scores of the remote viewing sessions, included the following:

• A large dome at the site is an artificial structure;

• Tunnels connect various chambers at the site;

• The original builders of the site were ancient;

• Current occupants of the site do not understand its original technology;

• The level of the original technology is high;

• There is a shortage of spare parts at the site;

• The site may be used for power or energy generation;

• There are intense flashing lights at the site;

• There is a sense of despondency among the occupants of the site;

• There is a laboratory setting at the site, occupants wear uniforms, and there are more men than women;

• The site occupants view this as a hardship post;

• The site occupants cannot return home and knew that when they accepted;

• There is No ET (extraterrestrial) content detected at the site;

• The occupants at the site could be human;

• The occupants of the site are of unknown origin;

• The site may be a black budget operation.

• The remote viewing interpretations of the site may be a decoding error.

Corroboration of Mars whistleblowers

As discussed in this Examiner.com article, the results of this independent remote viewing study of the Figure A Mars active industrial site appears to provide corroboration of eyewitness testimony given to reporter Alfred Lambremont Webre by whistleblowers who have visited or been stationed at secret, black budget installations.

Dr. Courtney Brown indicated to Alfred Lambremont Webre that he was unaware of the testimony of these independent Mars whistleblowers.

Independent Mars whistleblowers include former U.S. serviceman Michael Relfe, former DARPA Project Pegasus participant Andrew D. Basiago, and former DOD scientist Arthur Neumann. Michael Relfe has stated he was stationed for 20 years (Mars time) at a U.S. secret installation on Mars. Andrew D. Basiago has stated he visited U.S. secret installations on Mars twice in 1981. Arthur Neumann has stated he visited Mars for a project meeting at a secret U.S. installation at which Martian extraterrestrials were present. All three whistleblowers independently state they were transported to and from the U.S. secret Martian installations via teleportation facilities. A fourth whistleblower, Laura Magdalene Eisenhower, great granddaughter of U.S. President Dwight D. Eisenhower, has stated she was the target of a 2006 attempted enrollment in a secret Mars colony.

A two-part video of Dr. Brown’s presentation of the remote viewing study of the Figure A Mars industrial site is available in the article below.

Continues at: http://www.examiner.com/examiner/x-2912-Seattle-Exopolitics-Examiner~y2010m7d28-Remote-viewing-JPL-photos-identify-active-industrial-site-on-Mars-corroborate-Mars-whistleblowers

photo
http://www.ufodigest.com/article/mars-active-industrial-site-located-remote-viewing-jpl-photos-corroborating-mars-whistleblow

Crystal

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