Just the Facts?: Dangers of Weather Warfare -- Ohio Crop Circles -- Time Travel Possible...But Problematic
The Ultimate Weapon of Mass Destruction: “Owning the Weather” for Military Use
Environmental modification techniques (ENMOD) for military use constitute, in the present context of global warfare, the ultimate weapon of mass destruction.
Rarely acknowledged in the debate on global climate change, the world’s weather can now be modified as part of a new generation of sophisticated electromagnetic weapons. Both the US and Russia have developed capabilities to manipulate the climate for military use.
Environmental modification techniques have been applied by the US military for more than half a century. US mathematician John von Neumann, in liaison with the US Department of Defense, started his research on weather modification in the late 1940s at the height of the Cold War and foresaw ‘forms of climatic warfare as yet unimagined’. During the Vietnam war, cloud-seeding techniques were used, starting in 1967 under Project Popeye, the objective of which was to prolong the monsoon season and block enemy supply routes along the Ho Chi Minh Trail.
The US military has developed advanced capabilities that enable it selectively to alter weather patterns. The technology, which is being perfected under the High-frequency Active Auroral Research Program (HAARP), is an appendage of the Strategic Defense Initiative – ‘Star Wars’. From a military standpoint, HAARP is a weapon of mass destruction, operating from the outer atmosphere and capable of destabilising agricultural and ecological systems around the world. Continue reading at The Ultimate Weapon of Mass Destruction: “Owning the Weather” for Military Use
Weather Warfare: The Military's Plan to Draft Mother Nature - a classic read by the late Jerry E. Smith!
Haarp: The Ultimate Weapon of the Conspiracy (The Mind-Control Conspiracy Series) - another great read from Jerry E. Smith!
Paranoid Man Kills Entire Family Over Fear Of Obama Reelection
Albert Peterson’s murder of his entire family and suicide may have been a relapse into depression following disdain for President Obama.
Albert has battled paranoia and has a family history of suicide, losing his father and uncle at a young age.
“He just did not want his kids inheriting this mess,” Maggie L. told the Daily Mail. “Sometimes we thought he might take his own life when he was so depressed. We never thought he would take Kathie’s.”
Maggie’s description of Albert Peterson paints a man who was riddled with fear of the Obama administration winning another term and the status of their jobs.
“‘I got emails and the emails stopped all of a sudden last week,’ Maggie said. ‘He felt that our God-given rights were being taken away. He didn’t like where the country was going.”
Kathleen Peterson, Albert’s wife, worked at Blackbird Tech, a defense contractor and apparently Albert feared job loss as well.
“He said he wanted to expose something at work. He also got the impression at work, that if they didn’t vote for Obama and get him elected, they would lose their jobs.”
“We don’t know. Maybe she put her foot down Sunday night and told him “Al get it together,” Maggie said, noting that both Kathleen and Albert had security clearances.
“When Al was here last time, he was pretty worked up,” Maggie said. “They were very well off people and they saved a lot of money. He couldn’t understand how the government could be so irresponsible and he thought it would be on the backs of his boys.”
Deemed a murder suicide, all four family members, Albert, Kathleen and their two sons Matthew and Chris, all had gunshot wounds to the upper body as a cause of death.
Albert held down a good job at at Northup Gruman, and Kathleen Peterson was employed at Blackbird Technologies in Virginia, an environment steeped in secrecy. Blackbird provides technology solutions and maintains sensitive government data for the Defense, Intelligence, and Law Enforcement communities. - dailymail
Dead Man Wins Election: The Ultimate Collection of Outrageous, Weird, and Unbelievable Political Tales
Politics For Dummies
Investigators probe reports of crop circles near Ohio's Hopewell mound
Jeffrey Wilson, director and co-founder of the Independent Crop Circle Researchers' Association, was joined by about a dozen cerealogists -- people who study crop circles -- at 8 a.m. for an investigation of the site. A Gazette reporter tried to accompany the group to the site, but was turned away by Wilson. He said anyone outside of the group would need the property owner's permission, but he declined to provide the owner's name or contact information.
In a Sept. 24 post on the website cropcircleconnector.com, Wilson said the landowner is only granting access to the group that conducted the investigation Sunday. He urged others to respect the landowner's property rights and not to trespass.
A page dedicated to the crop circle indicates it first was reported Sept. 20 by Kevin Williams, the brother of a woman who saw it while flying over the farm in an airplane.
"My sister saw a crop circle from an airplane last week," Williams wrote on the website. "She asked (the other person in the airplane) to take some pictures for me as she knew I was a believer in extraterrestrial life."
Wilson wrote on the website that the crop circle is located "in the old channel of the riverbed of the North Fork of Paint Creek (about 160 yards to the south of the crop circle)."
"The crop circle is about 100 yards south of the southern earthwork wall of the enclosure, and about 330 yards east of some high tension power lines," Wilson wrote. "The crop circle is at least two weeks old based on the timing of the Connector post and the content."
According to the ICCRA website, there have been reports of 42 crop circles in Ohio, more than any other state. Three other crop circles have been reported in Ross County, two in the Bainbridge and one in the Bourneville area.
A field report form available on the ICCRA website indicates that cerealogists take a number of electro-magnetic readings at each site while also noting details about the crop and soil.
While crop circles are widely believed to be man-made, there are cerealogists who maintain the formations have paranormal qualities. According to Wilson's ICCRA researcher profile, he wanted to write his master's degree thesis at Eastern Michigan University on crop circles but couldn't get any academics to sponsor it. - chillicothegazette
Secrets in the Fields: The Science and Mysticism of Crop Circles
Vital Signs: A Complete Guide to the Crop Circle Mystery and Why It is Not a Hoax
The Heck Hypothesis: Crop Circle Insight
Time travel possible....but problematic
Time travel is a staple of science fiction, with the latest rendition showing up in the film "Looper." And it turns out jumps through time are possible, according to the laws of physics, though traveling into the future looks to be much more feasible than traveling into the past.
"Looper" stars Joseph Gordon-Levitt as Joe, an assassin who kills targets sent back in time by the mob. Things get complicated when Joe is assigned to kill his future self, played by Bruce Willis. The movie, produced by TriStar Pictures, opened Friday.
In this imagining, time travel has been put to nefarious uses by people operating outside the law. But could such a thing ever happen in real life?
"It's actually consistent with the laws of physics to change the rate at which clocks run," said Edward Farhi, director of the Center for Theoretical Physics at MIT. "There's no question that you can skip into the future."
However, Farhi told LiveScience, "most physicists think you can go forward, but coming back is much more problematic."
The roots of time travel stem from Einstein's theory of relativity, which revealed how the passage of time is relative, depending on how fast you are traveling. The faster you go, the more time seems to slow down, so that a person traveling on a very fast starship, for example, would experience a journey in two weeks that seemed to take 20 years to people left behind on Earth.
In this way, a person who wanted to travel to a period in the future need only board a fast enough vehicle to kill some time.
"That was a huge thing when Einstein realized the flow of time was not a constant thing," Farhi said.
However, this kind of manipulation only affects the rate at which time moves forward. No matter your speed, time will still progress toward the future, leaving scientists struggling to predict how one might travel to the past.
Some outlandish solutions to Einstein's equations do suggest that traveling backward in time might be possible, but to do so could require about half the mass of the universe in energy, and would likely destroy the universe in the process.
And even if science presented a method for backward time travel, there are troubling paradoxes involved.
"If you could go back in time, you could prevent your parents from getting together and making you," Farhi said. "I think some people might say it ends there."
Still, since physics doesn't forbid time travel in either direction, the door remains open for future solutions.
"I don't know of a definitive theorem that says it absolutely cannot happen, other than it leads to logical paradoxes and it can also cause the entire universe to collapse," Farhi said. - MSNBC
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Time Travel - Journeys into Time