Written by Robert Bruce Baird

Continued from page 1

Something happened in Trans-en-Provence, but to this day no one is certain of what that was.

METAL RAIN ... says Jacques F. Vallee... in detailingrepparttar episode. When onlookers arrived atrepparttar 138408 impact point on a small levee, they found a 4-in.-thick mass of molten, red-orange metal coveringrepparttar 138409 frozen ground, about 16 ft. fromrepparttar 138410 road. The metal mass was still glowing 15 minutes later when Mike Moore's father, assistant fire chief Jack Moore, arrived.

Afterrepparttar 138411 metal had cooled, Robert Allen, a local astronomer, collected samples. Part ofrepparttar 138412 roughly 40-pound slab went torepparttar 138413 U.S. Air Force's Foreign Technology Division at Wright-Patterson Air Force Base in Ohio. A portion also went torepparttar 138414 Ames Laboratory at Iowa State University. The Air Force never made its analysis public, but in a letter assured local authorities that 're-entering spacecraft debris does not impactrepparttar 138415 earth's surface in a molten state.' In his report, Ames Laboratory director Robert S. Hansen ruled out a meteor.

... The Council Bluffs episode was not unique. Atrepparttar 138416 Pocantico conference, Vallee said that in at least nine other sightings, aerial objects in distress were accompanied byrepparttar 138417 ejection of molten metal. 'Reports of unusual metallic residue followingrepparttar 138418 observation of an unexplained aerial phenomenon are detailed enough for a comparative study to be undertaken.'

TRUE SKEPTICS NEEDED Bernard Haisch, a former Lockheed scientist who had served onrepparttar 138419 Rockefeller panel in 1997, believes it is time forrepparttar 138420 scientific community to become more skeptical inrepparttar 138421 truest sense ofrepparttar 138422 word. 'We need to be skeptical of bothrepparttar 138423 believers andrepparttar 138424 scoffers,' he told PM during a visit torepparttar 138425 California Institute for Physics and Astrophysics in Palo Alto, Calif., where he is currently director. To this end, Haisch recently created The Web site encourages mainstream scientists to reconsiderrepparttar 138426 UFO phenomenon in light of recent advances in physics, such as superstring and M-brane theories, which postulaterepparttar 138427 existence of multidimensional space. 'I've learned quite a bit aboutrepparttar 138428 UFO phenomenon overrepparttar 138429 years, certainly more than I bargained for. UFO sightings are not limited to farmers in backward rural areas. There are astronomers, and pilots and NASA engineers, who have witnessed events for which there is no plausible conventional explanation.'" (3)

The important thing about this article is notrepparttar 138430 content butrepparttar 138431 publication itself. This is not 'UFO Magazine': this is a conservative factual publication with an excellent track record of tellingrepparttar 138432 facts. We wonder aboutrepparttar 138433 honesty or what is being called transparency in other areas. Is there any reason to believe anything you hear from a government that creates massive schemes to denyrepparttar 138434 facts and counter-counter contingencies to maintain existing lies? The Congressional hearings on Roswell orrepparttar 138435 JFK assassination are fine examples. How canrepparttar 138436 'one bullet theory' still be supported? The current Bush administration is committed to another SDI gambit and they talk about rogue states such as Korea launching missiles. Dr Wright ofrepparttar 138437 Center for Concerned Scientists from MIT acts as an apparent decent 'foil' when he points outrepparttar 138438 threat of such ballistic missiles is unrealistic. The Koreans would deliver their weapons by ship and assemble it likerepparttar 138439 Iranians in a city of their choice.

I thinkrepparttar 138440 threats of nuclear weapons are minimal when compared torepparttar 138441 ability to foul-uprepparttar 138442 power grid and blow up refineries andrepparttar 138443 like from a computer anywhere inrepparttar 138444 world. The really scary thing that we have seen in a '60 Minutes' program in 2000 isrepparttar 138445 fact that an individual accessedrepparttar 138446 super secret Cheyenne Mountain military installation from a laptop computer. Thusrepparttar 138447 nuclear weapons can be turned uponrepparttar 138448 builders themselves. Far more dangerous than nuclear isrepparttar 138449 biologics or germ warfare. We have dealt withrepparttar 138450 matter of laser diffusion and targeting inrepparttar 138451 words of Dr. Robinsrepparttar 138452 solid state chemist/inventor. He correctly statesrepparttar 138453 only way to make these SDI technological missile shields is through X-Ray lattices with more concentrated beams. There are probably things we aren't being told. Why spend all this money? Is there a rogue alien group who actually might invade through space without time or ultra light speed technology? Is it possible thatrepparttar 138454 missile shields are going to use lasers to protectrepparttar 138455 government in case of a citizen revolt when they mount another coup d'etat such as they did inrepparttar 138456 JFK situation? The aliens appear to have more advanced technology that might be able to cloak their equipment such asrepparttar 138457 U.S. was attempting inrepparttar 138458 USS Eldridge.

I doubt Korea or aliens arerepparttar 138459 intended targets. The Russians were never likely to mount a nuclear attack. If you want to wipe out all life on earth there are airborne biologics. The question should be (in every citizens' mind) when will they tell us whether their underground shelters and nuclear subs are able to filterrepparttar 138460 air against these real and horrific threats? If they are safe to wage war without a threat to their family and friends, then WE arerepparttar 138461 only ones at risk! The Swiss government has cities built inside mountains to house all their people.

If a simple analogy might dorepparttar 138462 trick, let me draw a small illustration. If you had a person in your life that lied to you allrepparttar 138463 time would you trust them? Whenrepparttar 138464 U.S. taps in to Canada's secret computer net in order to make better trade deals or when they have leaders who frame 'patsies' forrepparttar 138465 benefit of creating stories to make their citizens buy some confusing array of lies why believe them? Is there not a real need to expose their own secret agencies and rogue elements?

Do we want to know what our leaders do with our taxes? Do we think Biblical Elohim were real - or the present spate of UFOs are not connected to secret projects?

London School of Economics

Written by Robert Bruce Baird

Continued from page 1

‘[T]heir criteria for selection will be profoundly marked byrepparttar Anglo-Saxon outlook.’”

Thomas Carlyle understoodrepparttar 138270 need for a paternalistic benefactor or hero and he also knew there were few ethical people who rose to such heights. His protégé John Ruskin has influencedrepparttar 138271 world in many ways I think Carlyle and his Hibernian influenced Illuminati (study Goethe and William of Hesse please) might not have agreed with. However, I am more than a little aware ofrepparttar 138272 Hegelian Dialectic or ‘play both ends againstrepparttar 138273 middle’ program. You might wonder if this all makes any sense at all. It really does not. You might think I amrepparttar 138274 one who makes no sense. I assure you I know what I am talking about but it cannot be conveyed in one book or even two. Here is some more to chew on. It includesrepparttar 138275 Rothschild backed Cecil Rhodes and leads to many modern Rhodes or Bilderberg ‘front’ men like Bill Clinton and his CIA Director Woolsey who properly saysrepparttar 138276 War on Terror is WWIV. All these wars were planned byrepparttar 138277 likes of Rothschild and Albert Pike asrepparttar 138278 19th Century came to a close. “That "simple desire" had been firmly implanted in Rhodes' bosom at Oxford by John Ruskin. Ensconced asrepparttar 138279 first Slade Professor of Fine Arts at Oxford in 1870, Ruskin's influence reached to all corners ofrepparttar 138280 earth and is still widely felt, though seldom recognized, today. ‘He hit Oxford like an earthquake,’ wrote historian Carroll Quigley, ‘not so much because he talked about fine arts, but because he talked also aboutrepparttar 138281 empire and England's downtrodden masses, and above all because he talked about all three of these things as moral issues.’ Tolstoy regarded him as one ofrepparttar 138282 greatest minds of any time or nation. Gandhi carried his message to India. G.B. Shaw and his Fabian Socialist confreres popularized Ruskin's thought worldwide.” (2)

I greatly admire Annie Besant too. She started India as much as Gandhi did. She was one ofrepparttar 138283 very few women to be a Mason and her Fabian influences are many. guest writer

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