"There some others scheming to ruin the New Year..besides the Potus..their time is running out."
"This is a situation that requires more attention. Forget about UFO's, disclosure, ET's, Trump, Hillary, JFK, PizzaGate, 911, radiation, etc. conspiracies. Focus is needed on getting to the bottom of something that really matters - who is the real blitz and rapid World Chess Champion?"
"who is the real blitz and rapid World Chess Champion?"
"Seems as if the world turned upside down, as if I woke up in an alternative universe....!"
THINK IF YOU WERE THE GLOBALIST WHOM INVESTED ~ ALL THAT $$$.........
Re: Stuff and Nonsense Unleashed
« Reply #528 on: Jan 1st, 2017, 07:38am »
HAPPY 2017 EVERYONE!
9/11 Reincarnation Stories: Children Who Claim Having Been on the WTC
December 30, 2016
911 Reincarnation Stories. It was a terrible day for humanity: There was fire, fear, and lots of pain on September 11, 2001, in New York City where an attack performed by radical groups killed thousands of people and still creates much controversy. But what if somehow these people who lost their lives there, were reincarnated? These days there are reports of children giving full details of what happened that September 11 at the World Trade Center, in a way only someone who was there would know. We’ve learned before about children remembering past lives. Are these children, reincarnated 9/11 victims?
The reincarnation of a firefighter who died on September 11
Rachel Nolan is a mother who claims her nearly 4-year-old son, Thomas, is the reincarnation of a deceased firefighter. The boy has been talking for one year about what happened that September 11 during the attacks at the World Trade Center. It all started when the child was asked what he wanted to be when he grew up, to which he replied: “I don’t just want to be a firefighter, I have always been and already am a firefighter!”. This took everyone by surprise, but he went on to say: “I used to get up in the morning, go to work and in the evenings I would come home and take off my fire proximity suit.”
The mother thought that these were just children’s games, although she found the level of detail to be unsettling, for instance, he said he used an ax to check if there was fire behind walls and to flee if there was danger at the site, but something more shocking than this occurred when the boy saw a picture of the World Trade Center in a magazine and said, “The bad men burnt these buildings, and people had to jump and I couldn’t help”, “There were people waiting for firefighters, waiting for me but I could not get there to help them.”
Re: Stuff and Nonsense Unleashed
« Reply #530 on: Jan 1st, 2017, 10:31am »
Expelled Russians on way back home
Flight Of Russian Diplomats Expelled From US Is Now On Its Way To Moscow Tyler Durden's picture by Tyler Durden Jan 1, 2017 10:29 AM 0 SHARES
To Russia with hate.
While Putin took the "high road" and refused to retaliate tit-for-tat to last week's decision by the Obama administration to impose sanctions on the Kremlin, for dozens of Russian diplomats stationed in the US the first day of the new year meant taking what is likely a last, one way flight out of the US in direction Moscow, simply because it was Russia's duty to be the scapegoat for Hillary Clinton's loss in the presidential elections after Vladimir Putin himself, according to the narrative, "hacked the US elections."
"The plane took off, everyone has left," RIA quoted the embassy's press service as saying.
Flight of Russian diplomats expelled from US now on its way to Moscow. https://t.co/XquoQRvRip #RSD88 pic.twitter.com/4C5GrE3BC6
Re: Stuff and Nonsense Unleashed
« Reply #531 on: Jan 1st, 2017, 12:10pm »
The Brains of the Operation
Review: Steve Pace, 'The Projects of Skunkworks: 75 Years of Lockheed Martin's Advanced Development Programs'
by Tom Rogan
In 1937, the Army Air Corps “called for a twin-engine interceptor to pursue and destroy enemy aircraft at high altitude. It also called for a maximum level-altitude flight speed of at least 360 miles per hour and the ability to reach an altitude of 20,000 feet within six minutes. These were unheard-of performance goals at that time in aviation history, and they required the design of an advanced fighter in the truest sense of that phrase.”
Lockheed’s response to that proposal was the P-38 Lightning, a heavy fighter that was instrumental in long-range air missions during the Second World War. The Projects of Skunk Works is filled with such stories. The book shows how Lockheed—now Lockheed Martin, the 500-pound gorilla of defense contractors—programs have produced some of the most extraordinary aircraft in world history.
Enter Lockheed’s top-secret research arm, called Skunk Works. Skunk Works earned its name in the 1940s when a wrong-number caller got through to a Lockheed engineer. Joking, the engineer answered “Skonk Works, inside man Culver.” (Skonk Works was a factory from a popular newspaper comic of the time.)
Re: Stuff and Nonsense Unleashed
« Reply #535 on: Jan 2nd, 2017, 06:10am »
GOOD MORNING LOVELY UFOCASEBOOKERS
New garden towns and villages to provide 200,000 homes to ease housing shortage
By Kate McCann, Senior Political Correspondent 2 January 2017 • 10:50am
New “garden” towns and villages will be built across England in an attempt to alleviate the housing crisis, the Government will announce on Monday.
The plans will deliver 14 new villages of between 1,500 to 10,000 homes to be built outside existing settlements.
A further three towns of more than 10,000 houses each will be built alongside Aylesbury, Taunton and Harlow and Gilston.
Theresa May’s first announcement of 2017 suggests her Government will make housing one of its main priorities in the year ahead.
The last Conservative government was regularly criticised for failing to build more homes. The ambitious new plans have won support from campaign groups despite earlier concerns that garden cities would lead to urban sprawl and put added pressure on infrastructure.
Announcing the scheme, the housing minister said the villages will create almost 50,000 new homes from Cheshire down to Devon, while the towns will take the total to 200,000 new homes.
Gavin Barwell said: “Locally-led garden towns and villages have enormous potential to deliver the homes that communities need. New communities not only deliver homes, they also bring new jobs and facilities and a big boost to local economies.”
Moving continents have drastically changed Earth's climate—and are still doing so today
By Dana Hunter on December 29, 2016
Mount Baker wreathed in clouds. Credit: Dana Hunter
Oh, how I struggled with this particular Accretionary Wedge topic:
What geological concept or idea did you hear about that you had no notion of before (and likely surprised you in some way).
I mean, there's a lot. All the hijinks that go on in subduction zones constantly astonish me. The idea that rocks in the mantle flow without being actually molten, and that rocks have any sort of elasticity to begin with – I found that incredible. I had no idea when I first started studying geology just what temperature and pressure could do to minerals. I mean, I knew there was such a thing as a metamorphic rock, but my eyes popped when I learned more of the details. It seems like every time I read a book on geology, there's something new and astonishing. For instance: whilst reading a book about caves for a bit of the world I'm building, I found out there are places in the world with natural caves formed in salt. I had no idea that happened.
So yes, I'm spoiled for choice. But I think the one thing that's made my eyes pop the most is the idea that plate tectonics affects climate.
That shouldn't have taken me by surprise, but it did. Sure, I knew about rain shadow effects – I grew up in the American Southwest, which is deep in the rain shadow of the Sierra Nevada. After I moved to Washington State, I drive across a dramatic example of rain shadow within a couple of hours. Here's the western side of the Cascades, near Seattle:
Image shows a valley full of lush green conifers and deciduous trees. A jagged mountain range rises in the distance, creating its own cap of clouds against the blue sky. The Cascades viewed from Lord Hill near Monroe, WA. Credit: Dana Hunter
And here's the eastern side, near Vantage:
Image shows me dressed in a blue tank top and black shorts, standing on top of an enormous, rounded chunk of columnar basalt. There is another chunk behind me. Both are about the size of garden sheds. There is a sagebrush-covered flat behind us, with a river gorge cutting through it. Erratic boulder on Babcock Bench at Frenchman Coulee. Credit: Dana Hunter
That's a profound difference between one side of the mountains and the other, people.
So yes, I knew mountains had a huge affect on climate. And I also knew that where you are in the world matters. Washington State, for instance, would be a much different place if it straddled the Equator. But for some reason, I didn't carry that idea to its logical conclusion: that as the continents go sailing around the world due to the vagaries of plate tectonics, they change everything.
In the first place, plate tectonics creates these mountains that have such an impact on local and regional climates. And haven't I heard that the Himalaya may have changed the world? All because India decided to take a quick trip north and didn't watch where it was going.
As continents move, they affect ocean circulation. And ocean circulation affects global climate. Could you imagine what would happen if some bit of land deflected the Antarctic Circumpolar Current? You don't have to imagine it all by yourself - go play with a paleoclimate animation and watch the climate change. Look at it on a map. It matters where land is, and not just for the view.
It shocked me to learn how intimately rocks are connected to climate. We didn't talk about rocks when we discussed global warming in school. We talked about rainforests and fossil fuels and atmospheric gasses. There was some vague talk about how volcanoes could impact climate, but nobody mentioned the Deccan Traps, so I thought it was all small-scale, temporary stuff. And nobody said diddly about actual rocks. They didn't talk about limestone and other carbonate rocks. Nobody bothered to tell me just how much CO2 was stored up in those rocks, or said a word about how subducting carbonate rocks contribute to the CO2 outgassing from volcanoes. Boggles my mind, that does, and makes me look at the world in a whole new light.
And, cherry on top, plate tectonics shaped human evolution. Neat!
You know what I think surprises me the most about all this? It's how interconnected all this world is, what an intimate whole all of the different scientific disciplines make. We break them down into categories for convenience, and sometimes forget that you can't have geology without chemistry, physics, biology, hydrology... and you don't get climate without a heaping helping of geology thrown in. You can't understand one thing until you realize it's just a component of a much larger whole. Nothing exists in isolation. It all relates.
It didn't seem that way in school. Nobody ever taught it that way. So making these discoveries, seeing the way geology affects everything on earth, has been a tremendous surprise. More than that: a delight. It's delicious.
And I can't wait for the next surprise.
« Last Edit: Jan 3rd, 2017, 04:14am by Sys_Config »