Re: Stuff and Nonsense Unleashed
« Reply #287 on: Nov 27th, 2016, 6:32pm »
Researchers claim time travel is possible
By George Harrison
November 27, 2016
There are multiple timelines playing out in parallel universes, according to a team of researchers.
The sensational claim was made by a team of physicists, who believe that the parallel universes can all affect one another.
Professor Howard Wiseman and Dr. Michael Hall, from Griffith University’s Center for Quantum Dynamics, claim that the idea of parallel universes is more than just science fiction.
Fellow researcher Dr. Dirk-Andre Deckert, from the University of California, helped further the researchers’ theory, which goes against almost all conventional understanding of space and time.
If there really are multiple, interacting universes, then it would be possible for time travellers to visit Earth, and every imaginable scenario would be played out in a parallel universe at some point.
The team’s “Many Interacting Worlds Theory” provides a whole new perspective on the ideas underpinning quantum theory, a notoriously complex strand of physics.
Professor Wiseman said: “The idea of parallel universes in quantum mechanics has been around since 1957.
This cable comes from the year 2006, from the American Embassy in Vilnius, Lithuania. The statement was made by Albinas Januska, who at the time, was appointed adviser to the Lithuanian Prime Minister – Prominent Lithuanian politician says that there are a >>> “group of UFOs, who are making influence from the Cosmos.” <<< That “there exists a decreasing group of persons, who are trying to rationally analyze the situation and objectively evaluate what is happening.”
Dr Brian O’leary, former NASA astronaut, also reveled...“there is abundant evidence that we are being contacted, that civilizations have been visiting us for a very long time. That their appearance is bizarre from any type of traditional materialistic western point of view. That these visitors use the technologies of consciousness, they use toroids, they use co-rotating magnetic disks for their propulsion systems, that seems to be a common denominator of the UFO phenomenon.”
GREAT SPIRITS ALWAYS ENCOUNTER THE MOST VIOLENT OPPOSITION FROM MEDIOCRE MINDS E=MC2
Re: Stuff and Nonsense Unleashed
« Reply #295 on: Nov 30th, 2016, 09:14am »
GOOD MORNING LOVELY UFOCASEBOOKERS
Guardian by Kathryn Harkup
Wednesday 30 November 2016 08.27 EST
The case of the desperately ill spy and the untraceable poison
It sounds like the stuff of Bond films, but 10 years ago the tragic case of ‘Edwin Carter’ presented doctors and police with exactly this scenario
On the afternoon of 3 November 2006 Edwin Carter arrived at Barnet Hospital, London, in an ambulance. He was vomiting, had bloody diarrhoea, and was in a lot of pain. He had been like this for two days. His own doctor said it looked like typhoid, but it wasn’t typhoid. Staff at the hospital diagnosed gastroenteritis and started a course of antibiotics.
The man’s condition improved slightly, but there were puzzling discrepancies in his lab results. Someone suffering from a bacterial infection would be expected to have a high white blood cell count, as the body produces more of these cells to fight off the infection. In this case the white blood cell count was very low and decreasing. Perhaps this was a reaction to the antibiotics. Perhaps not.
Four days later, when her husband was still not making the expected recovery, Mrs Carter suggested poisoning. This sounded fantastical, and staff tried to reassure the couple, but wrote down in the patient’s notes: “Patient and wife concerned about intentional infection of patient, query poison?”
Diagnosing any disease or medical condition that is out of the ordinary is a considerable challenge for doctors. In the case of poison, some substances leave characteristic traces; others mimic some symptoms of natural disease. Untangling everything can be time-consuming and frustrating for medical staff, and is of course worst for the patient.
A week later, Carter’s condition was still not improving. Then on 11 November, his hair started to fall out. This is a symptom most people associate with chemotherapy treatments for cancer. But, it is also a classic sign of thallium poisoning. Thallium is a heavy metal, which in the form of a salt is readily absorbed into the body where it can inflict considerable damage, and if more than about one gram is ingested, can prove fatal.
Thallium poisonings are rare, but in the 1970s Graham Young used thallium salts to poison several of his work colleagues; two died. The police investigation and forensic test that were developed as a result of this case meant that toxicologists and medical staff had protocols for detecting and treating thallium poisoning. While doctors awaited test results, Carter was treated with the thallium antidote, Prussian blue.
While Carter showed some classic signs of thallium poisoning, other symptoms were worrying absent, such as painful pins and needles in the feet and hands, along with numbness. But thallium can present a wide range of symptoms, which is why it had taken the police some time to track down Graham Young in the 1970s.
Meanwhile, Carter’s platelets count was also worryingly low. In fact, he looked more and more like someone who was suffering from radiation sickness. A Geiger counter was brought in and run up and down Mr Carter’s body but registered nothing above the normal background levels.
Then the results from the thallium test came back. They were slightly, but not much, above normal environmental levels. The more tests that were carried out, and the more results that came back, the more confusing the picture became. Poison, a theory that remained unshakeable with Mr and Mrs Carter, started to look like a very real possibility. The police were brought in.
On 17 November, Carter was transferred to University College Hospital where he could receive more specialist care. The same day, two detectives arrived at his bedside and began questioning him. Almost nine hours of interviews were recorded over the following three days. Carter talked of meetings with Russian and Italian business partners and secret agents. It was all starting to sound like something out of a Bond film. Surely this was the stuff of fiction?
Except that sometimes fact can be more incredible than fiction. In 1978, London had been the location for a notorious assassination using poison. Georgi Markov, a Bulgarian dissident had a ricin-laced pellet fired into his thigh while he was standing on Waterloo Bridge. The assassination was alleged to have been carried out using a modified umbrella wielded by Bulgarian secret service agents with help from the KGB.
On 20 November 2006, just after his police interviews were concluded, Carter was moved to intensive care. His major organs were starting to fail. Still there was no diagnosis.
There were more tests. A litre of Carter’s urine was sent to medical staff at the Atomic Weapons Establishment for testing. On 23 November the results came back: polonium210 had been detected.
Six hours later, Carter went into cardiac arrest and despite the best efforts of medical staff, he could not be revived. Mr Edwin Carter, the name adopted by Alexander Litvinenko when he first arrived in the UK, was declared dead. Alexander Litvinenko became the first confirmed victim of deliberate poisoning by polonium210.
No wonder medical staff struggled with a diagnosis when there were no known cases to refer to. Even when the poison was identified, it was such an obscure substance that few people in the world knew anything about it, let alone what it would do to a human body.
Resident Don Coursey told CBS Los Angeles he had never seen anything like the strange creatures in his 30 years living on Huntington beach.
“It feels like Jello,” Coursey told KTLA. “If you were a little kid, you’d love to have something like this so you can drop down your sister’s shirt.”
Cal State Long Beach marine biologist Bruno Pernet said the mysterious creatures likely washed ashore following stormy weather in the area last weekend.
UC Irvine associate professor at the Department of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology Matt Bracken told the OC Register the invertebrates were likely “pelagic tunicates” also known as salps.
“These marine invertebrates look sort of like jellyfish, but they are actually more closely related to vertebrates [e.g., humans] than to other invertebrates,” he said. “They occasionally bloom off the California coast.”
Huntington Marine Safety Lt. Claude Panis, who has worked as a lifeguard at the beach for nearly four decades, said other strange occurrences including an influx of stingrays had begun to take place at the beach as a potential result of El Nino.
“There’s all kinds of weird things happening,” he said. “It’s just strange.”
whats's happening..what's going on? I'm a good Christian..This upsets my paradime! Somebody help me here, I just wanna know!
« Last Edit: Nov 30th, 2016, 5:06pm by Sys_Config »