Crop Formation Update as of May 21, 2000 – Part 1

February 2000  Els Omellons near Las Garrigues, Barcelona Province, Spain - Two rings with circles in the middle, ancient symbol for God, appeared at different times the beginning of February 2000 in the County of Lleida. One 85 feet and the other 118 feet in diameters. Crop was short, young wheat. The rings came a couple of weeks apart and were "burned" into the plants and soil, according to local reports. Samples were analyzed at a laboratory that found "whatever it waas that made the rings and circles was not an herbicide or any other chemical agent."

 

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British Cell Phone Safety Alert and An Interview with Robert O. Becker, M. D.

"I have no doubt in my mind that at the present time the greatest polluting element in the earth's environment is the proliferation of electromagnetic fields. "
"I have no doubt in my mind that at the present time the greatest polluting element in the earth's environment is the proliferation of electromagnetic fields. "

- Robert O. Becker, M. D., Orthopedic Surgeon

May 14, 2000  London, England - The British government this past week received a medical research recommendation that controls be placed on mobile phone use, especially for all young people under the age of sixteen. Tayside University Hospitals in Scotland reported that in its study of the sort of microwave radiation emitted by cell phones on worms - scientists discovered changes in proteins consistent with cooking of the tissues. The British report said that children in particular are considered to be at risk because their nervous systems are still developing and because the smaller size of a child's skull allows greater absorption into the brain tissue of the low level microwaves emitted by mobile phones. Right now in Britain, one in four mobile phone users is under 18 years of age.

 

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Serious Drought in the Great Lakes

"Foremost is the rapidness with which the water level has dropped three feet over the past two years. On Lakes Michigan and Huron, this is the largest two year drop that we've had in our 140 years of record."

- Frank H. Quinn, Ph.D., May 2000 Great Lakes Environmental Research Laboratory

"Foremost is the rapidness with which the water level has dropped three feet over the past two years. On Lakes Michigan and Huron, this is the largest two year drop that we've had in our 140 years of record." - Frank H. Quinn, Ph.D., May 2000 Great Lakes Environmental Research Laboratory

 

May 7, 2000 Ann Arbor, Michigan - Drought has taken hold in the Great Lakes in a severity not seen since the mid 1960s and the 1930s. With water levels in the lakes near record lows, big cargo ships can no longer carry the heavy loads they used to. So far in 2000, the Great Lakes Carriers Association estimates it's having to lighten each trip by about 8,000 tons and the costs are climbing. For example, iron ore and coal are valued at $35/ton per trip. So, every 8,000 pounds left behind to get a cargo ship across the shrinking lake waters is a loss of $300,000 in cargo.

 

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A Dinosaur with A Warm-Blooded Heart

The fossilized chest cavity of a plant-eating Thescelosaurus dinosaur that died 66 million years ago. The circular, dark object at the center is the dinosaur's heart now confirmed to be four chambered with one aorta like warm-blooded animals today, not the cold-blooded reptilian metabolism assumed for dinosaurs over the past 150 years. Photograph © 2000 by Paul Fisher, NCSU College of Veterinary Medicine Biomedical Imaging Resource Facility, Raleigh, North Carolina.
The fossilized chest cavity of a plant-eating Thescelosaurus dinosaur that died 66 million years ago. The circular, dark object at the center is the dinosaur's heart now confirmed to be four chambered with one aorta like warm-blooded animals today, not the cold-blooded reptilian metabolism assumed for dinosaurs over the past 150 years. Photograph © 2000 by Paul Fisher, NCSU College of Veterinary Medicine Biomedical Imaging Resource Facility, Raleigh, North Carolina.

April 30, 2000 Raleigh, North Carolina - There was an astonishing discovery in the Hell's Creek sandstone of northwestern South Dakota back in 1993: a 13 foot long dinosaur with a heart in its rib cage. It's all fossilized, of course, but now modern CT scanning technology has confirmed it's four chambered with one aorta like warm-blooded animals today, not the cold-blooded reptilian metabolism assumed for dinosaurs over the past 150 years.

 

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A Black Hole in the Big Dipper?

An example of a likely black hole. This is a 1997 Hubble Space Telescope image of a suspected black hole at the center of galaxy NGC4261. Inside the white galactic core, there is a brown spiral-shaped disk. The dark object is about as large as our solar system, but weighs 1,200,000,000 times as much as our sun. That means the dark object's gravity is about one million times as strong as the sun. "Almost certainly this object is a black hole," reported Britain's Cambridge University. Photograph courtesy of Hubble Space Telescope.
An example of a likely black hole. This is a 1997 Hubble Space Telescope image of a suspected black hole at the center of galaxy NGC4261. Inside the white galactic core, there is a brown spiral-shaped disk. The dark object is about as large as our solar system, but weighs 1,200,000,000 times as much as our sun. That means the dark object's gravity is about one million times as strong as the sun. "Almost certainly this object is a black hole," reported Britain's Cambridge University. Photograph courtesy of Hubble Space Telescope.

April 24, 2000 MIT, Cambridge, Massachusetts ­ Ten years ago on April 24, 1990 the Hubble Space Telescope was launched with its imperfect mirror. Later astronauts repaired it. Since then, Hubble has provided some of the most astounding photographs of the universe over the past decade. And recently, Hubble and the Chandra X-Ray telescopes were focused on a spot in the Big Dipper about 6,000 light years from earth to help solve a mystery.

 

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Severe Arctic Ozone Loss and Deep Ocean Warming

 

Aurora borealis glows in the atmosphere above the Arctic. The winter of 1999 to 2000, NASA and a European Commission measured the largest ozone depletion, a 60% loss, at 11 miles above the North Polar region. That was greater deterioration in the Arctic than observed during the previous ten years. Image of Arctic region courtesy of National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA).
Aurora borealis glows in the atmosphere above the Arctic. The winter of 1999 to 2000, NASA and a European Commission measured the largest ozone depletion, a 60% loss, at 11 miles above the North Polar region. That was greater deterioration in the Arctic than observed during the previous ten years. Image of Arctic region courtesy of National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA).


April 20, 2000 Greenbelt, Maryland - This winter, NASA and a European Commission sent two NASA research aircraft up to 70,000 feet above northern Sweden to measure gasses in the upper atmosphere. The specific concern was ozone levels. The stratosphere was much colder than normal this winter which makes ozone deterioration worse. And even though satellites and ground instruments monitor the atmosphere, there hadn't been direct measurement by instruments on a high flying plane since 1992. The result? More than 60 percent of the Arctic ozone at 11 miles above the North Polar region had been depleted.

 

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A Close Encounter with a Disc in Wyoming

"...It took from me everything I had ever seen, tasted, felt and touched
from the time I was that age (21) clear back to the time I was an embryo
in my mother's womb. I got to see that like a tape being played out.
It was like taking from my life experience everything
I've ever seen or tasted or felt or touched."

- Dale Patrone, Miner -

The X marks the location between Pathfinder and Seminoe Reservoirs in Wyoming where Dale Patrone, his brother, sister-in-law and friend were camped on a fishing trip March 28, 1977 when Dale had a close encounter with a disc on top of a snow covered mountain.
The X marks the location between Pathfinder and Seminoe Reservoirs in Wyoming where Dale Patrone, his brother, sister-in-law and friend were camped on a fishing trip March 28, 1977 when Dale had a close encounter with a disc on top of a snow covered mountain.

April 16, 2000  Delta, Colorado - Recently on Dreamland radio, I have reported about discoveries of secret microwave radar bases and monitoring of craft of unknown origin in New Mexico in the 1940s and beyond. My reports provoked one listener, Dale Patrone of Delta, Colorado, to FAX me concerning his own encounter with a round disc on top of a snow-covered mountain near Miracle Mile, Wyoming on March 28, 1977 after a raging blizzard. Dale, his brother and sister-in-law and another friend had camped along the Platte River for a fishing holiday northwest of Medicine Bow. Dale, now 44 years old and a miner most of his life, had never seen anything like the disc's blackish-brown, glassy-metallic surface - nor the dozens of odd symbols embedded around its edge.

 

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Environmental Update April 16, 2000

Giant California Sequoias are the largest living organism on the earth today. Some are more than 3000 years old, rise up to 300 feet tall, and measure 100 feet around the base. Photograph courtesy Sierra Club.
Giant California Sequoias are the largest living organism on the earth today. Some are more than 3000 years old, rise up to 300 feet tall, and measure 100 feet around the base. Photograph courtesy Sierra Club.

April 16, 2000  Washington, D. C. - This past week, President Bill Clinton declared a large section of the Sequoia National Forest in California to be a "national monument" in order to permanently preserve the giant redwood trees. The President used his executive authority under the 1906 Antiquities Act which allows U. S. Presidents to safeguard objects of historic or scientific interest without going to Congress.

 

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Unidentified Discs Over Farmington, New Mexico On March 17, 1950

 

Farmington Daily Times, Farmington, New Mexico, March 18, 1950.
Farmington Daily Times, Farmington, New Mexico, March 18, 1950.

April 9, 2000  Farmington, New Mexico - One event concerning unidentified craft of unknown origin definitely took place above Farmington on Friday, March 17, 1950. Formations of silver aerial discs moving in erratic ninety-degree movements and in unison like a school of fish were sighted at different times by many people.

 

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Secret Radar Stations in New Mexico, Part 1

A triangle of sensitive geographic areas and three secret experimental microwave radar stations. Construction begun in late 1947 of El Vado (AFS-P8), Moriarty (AFS-P7), and Continental Divide (AFS-P51). The three radar stations were part of the U. S. Aircraft Control and Warning (AC&W) system that also became known as LASHUP. One of El Vado's specific missions was to protect the Los Alamos Laboratory and the Atomic Energy Commission's atomic bomb production at Los Alamos and Sandia Base.
A triangle of sensitive geographic areas and three secret experimental microwave radar stations. Construction begun in late 1947 of El Vado (AFS-P8), Moriarty (AFS-P7), and Continental Divide (AFS-P51). The three radar stations were part of the U. S. Aircraft Control and Warning (AC&W) system that also became known as LASHUP. One of El Vado's specific missions was to protect the Los Alamos Laboratory and the Atomic Energy Commission's atomic bomb production at Los Alamos and Sandia Base.

April 2, 2000  Santa Fe, New Mexico - The New Mexico legislature is in session and in February 2000 State Representative J. Andrew Kissner (Las Cruces, Dona Ana County) was successful in having a once-secret experimental microwave radar station at El Vado in Rio Arriba County north of Los Alamos added to the New Mexico State Historical Register. The importance of the El Vado radar site is underscored by the fact that its construction was specifically authorized by President Harry S. Truman himself.

 

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