Wednesday, April 13, 2011

Major FBI document release on UFO crash.

This is a purported photo of an alien. Authenticity cannot be verified.

Recently, the Federal Bureau Of Investigation  launched a new online resource called The Vault on its official website, which contains hundreds of documants related to UFO sightings, including the 1947 Roswell crash.
Mong the files in the vault is a memo that seems to prove that aliens did land on earth prior to 1950.

The memo, written by FBI director from Guy Hottelwhose in 1950. It's subject line reads “Flying Saucers,” Agent Hottel reveals that an Air Force investigator had stated that “Three so-called flying saucers had been recovered in New Mexico.”

The FBI censored both the agent and the investigator's identity.

“They were described as being circular in shape with raised centers, approximately 50 feet in diameter,” Agent Hottel went on to write.

The bodies were “dressed in a metallic cloth of a very fine texture. Each body was bandaged in a manner similar to the blackout suits used by speed flyers and test pilots.”

He pointed out that the informant, whose identity was censored in the memo, claimed the saucers had been found in New Mexico “due to the fact that the government has a very high-powered radar set-up in that area and it is believed the radar interferes with the controlling mechanism of the saucers.”

He  stated that the agent did not attempt to investigate further.

The town of Roswell in New Mexico became infamous after reports that a flying saucer had crashed there in 1947.

The bodies of aliens were said to have been recovered and autopsied by the US military, but American authorities allegedly covered the incident up.

Another memo published in The Vault from 1947 claimed that an object “purporting to be a flying disc” had been recovered near Roswell.

source: Press T.V.

Tuesday, April 12, 2011

Friday, April 1, 2011

12 Year old boy with Autism developing his own theory of reletivity

Jacob Barnett of Noblesville, Indiana  is studying electromagnetic physics at IUPUI. He has an I.Q. of 170, higher the Albert Einstien. He is 12.  He's astounding university professors by developing his own theory of relativity -- they're lining him up for a Ph.D research role.

When Jake was 8, he jumped from fifth grade to college after teaching himself all the high school math classes -- calculus, algebra, geometry and trigonometry -- in one week and testing at college-level mathematics, Barnett recalls.

Recently, the boy has embarked on his own expanded version of Einstein's theory of relativity. His mother, Kristine Barnett, sent a video of his theory to the renowned Institute For Advanced Study near Princeton University. By the time Jake was 1 1/2, he was reciting the alphabet backwards and forwards and calculating the volume of his cereal box in his head, she tells ParentDish.But soon after, at 18 months, she says he completely stopped talking and withdrew emotionally. A battery of physicians diagnosed him with autism, and later Asperger's syndrome.

The Barnetts held a small fundraiser in a friend's garage and founded

The Barnetts and MyJacobsPlace supporters have turned a dilapidated building into a recreation center, where children with autism and their families gather for movie nights, parent support groups, social gatherings and other events. The foundation has helped hundreds of families across Indiana and Ohio through its awareness and sports programs.
"We were so afraid Jake would be withdrawn from us forever, and so we set out to find out what was the spark that could light him up," Barnett recalls.

For Jake, that spark turned out to be astronomy. As a 3-year-old, Barnett says, he loved looking at books about stars, and so the family spent a lot of time at a nearby observatory and planetarium.

"He could teach himself to read, but couldn't answer a simple question like 'What did you do today?" she says. "But he loved the planetarium and astronomy, so I knew I had to figure out how to build on that. I called the university and practically begged a professor to let Jake audit a class and sit in the back. I was so afraid that he would lose himself in the autism. I was desperate."

That determination paid off.

So far, Jake is the only member of his immediate family to have these rare abilities, Barnett says.

"But my family and my husband's extended family all are quirky," she tells ParentDish. "My grandpa was an inventor and my sister was a child artistic prodigy, and everyone is entrepreneurial on my side of the family. We've never had normal desk jobs."

Looking ahead, Barnett says she isn't sure what the future holds for Jake, but she has learned some valuable lessons for other parents when it comes to focusing on "what your child can do, instead of what people tell you he can't."

"I'm thankful that Jake has become the person he is and feel that, for all children with autism, we need to find the place where there is a little spark inside them," Barnett says. "If we had listened to all the people that told us our son would always be in special ed, and would probably never escape the isolation of autism, how sad would that be?"
source: Parent Dish

Tuesday, March 29, 2011

2012 Tuesdays-California company building blast shelters

A California based  company named Vivos is marketing and building blast shelters throughout the  country in anticipation of the predicted events of 2012. They claim that these sealed, air-tight underground shelters will shield you from super volcano eruptions, solar flares, earthquakes, tsunamis, and asteroids, as well as potential for many more manmade devastations such as nuclear bombs, bio terrorism, chemical warfare, and even the return of Planet X (known as Nibiru) and the massive solar system disturbances it will cause. But will we escape Charlie Sheens tweets?

Idol mansion haunted?

Mega hot reality show "American Idol" will send another contestant home on Thursday night, which may come as a welcome relief after some unexplainable drama reportedly occuredat the mansion in which the group was recently housed.
According to TMZ , the contenders felt uncomfortable following some spooky happenings in the house.
Among the reported unusual occurrences  were fflickering lights, a spider infestation and a bed sheet that drifted down a hallway, according to the website.
In addition to those problems, the roof leaked following last weekend's rains, TMZ reported.

Before we write this up as contact with another dimension, it may be a good idea to ask Steven Tyler of his whereabouts when all this was happening. Just sayin'

Saturday, March 26, 2011

Texas discovery pushes back human tool making to 15,000 years ago

A recent discovery 0f 56 stone tools four feet underground in central Texas has proven what archaeologists have suspected for some time now-that humans were on the American continent making tools 15,000 years ago. That date is about 2,000 years before the appearance of the so-called "Clovis culture," whose distinctive fluted and notched arrowheads are the earliest widely found human artifacts in North America.

Evidence for "pre-Clovis" human activity has been accumulating for decades as archaeologists have found a few unusually old sites in places as far apart as coastal Chile and central Pennsylvania. But there were always problems - a jumbling of deposits, uncertainties of dating - that made some archaeologists doubt the age of those discoveries.

The Texas finds, reported Thursday in the journal Science, are likely to persuade nearly everyone. The undisturbed condition of the site, a distinct layer of artifact-containing sediment below the Clovis deposits and dating that consistently puts that layer at 13,200 to 15,500 years old is what makes this discovery especially convincing.

The artifacts were discovered northwest of Austin, an area which has been under excavation for years.They consist of relatively crude scrapers, knife blades, broken and half-repaired spear points, and more than 15,000 flakes and chips testifying to human workmanship. They bear some similarity to Clovis tools, although not a clear one.