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A Reality Check for 2012 and Planet X — Follow The Money

YOWUSA.COM, 04-Dec-2006
Marshall Masters

Could We See Two Suns in Five Years? In my recently released podcast, Could We See Two Suns in Five Years? (now available on iTunes) I put forth the proposition that we live in a binary system and that Sol's unborn twin is a brown dwarf. This proposition is based on current astronomical data, plus the ancient historical accounts and warnings contained in The Kolbrin Bible.

Larger than the planet Jupiter and commonly referred to as Planet X or Nibiru, the return of this object in our near future, was prophesied by the ancient Egyptians, Mayans, Druids and more.

Yes, the title of this podcast is a bold statement, and as such is certain to be scoffed at by self-appointed debunkers demanding proof. There is proof. All you have to do is follow the money, and this article shows you where a large part of it is going.

Could We See Two Suns in Five Years?
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News Flash

In the coming decade, we’re not only going to see more solar storms. such as this, but we’ll also see far more destructive perfect solar storms as well. To see what we’re doing about this, read this article.

Space.com, 13-Dec-06
New Forecast: Severe Space Storm Headed to Earth

Space weather forecasters revised their predictions for storminess after a major flare erupted on the Sun overnight threatening damage to communication systems and power grids while offering up the wonder of Northern Lights.

"We're looking for very strong, severe geomagnetic storming" to begin probably around mid-day Thursday, Joe Kunches, Lead Forecaster at the NOAA Space Environment Center, told SPACE.com this afternoon.

The storm is expected to generate aurora or Northern Lights, as far south as the northern United States Thursday night. Astronauts aboard the International Space Station are not expected to be put at additional risk, Kunches said.

Radio communications, satellites and power grids could face potential interruptions or damage, however.

Solar flares send radiation to Earth within minutes. Some are also accompanied by coronal mass ejections (CME), clouds of charged particles that arrive in a day or two. This flare unleashed a strong CME that's aimed squarely at Earth.

"It's got all the right stuff," Kunches said.

NASA, 13-Dec-06
Astronauts Forced To Take Shelter From Violent Solar Storm In Space

A violent solar explosion sent a dangerous wave of radiation through space late Tuesday, prompting NASA to order the crews of Discovery and the International Space Station to take shelter overnight, according to Local 6 News partner Florida Today.

The solar flare erupted around 9:40 p.m., unleashing enough radiation to disrupt radio communications on Earth and in orbit while endangering astronauts circling 220 miles above the planet.

NASA flight surgeons and agency radiation experts determined that the burst of highly energetic particles approached a limit that made preventative action prudent, Florida Today reported.

What Do Our Best Minds Tells Us?

Back in October, I interested Author and Nuclear Physicist Rick Firestone for Cut to the Chase. His topic was Killer Supernovas and Human Evolution and at the outset of the program we discussed Stephen Hawking's pronouncement just a few days earlier that we've got to leave this planet if we are to survive as a species.

Calling himself a "real scientist," Firestone labeled Hawking's pronouncement as "pie in the sky." No doubt he's not the only "real scientist" to say this, but that hasn't slowed Hawkings down one little bit.

London Telegraph, December 1, 2006
Hawking: Man must leave planet Earth

Stephen HawkingMankind will need to venture far beyond planet Earth to ensure the long-term survival of our species, according to the world's best known scientist, Professor Stephen Hawking.

Returning to a theme he has voiced many times before, the Cambridge University cosmologist said today that space-rockets propelled by the kind of matter/antimatter annihilation technology popularised in Star Trek would be needed to help Homo sapiens colonise hospitable planets orbiting alien stars.

Even though I took exception with Firestone's comment later on in the show, this early on judgment proved to be a real interest killer for the interview. The web site statistics told me that. I could see from the download rates that my listeners were turning out early on.

What prompted Firestone to make that statement can best be understood by reading Dale Caruso's excellent 5-part series, The Guardians of Dogma. Nonetheless, Killer Supernovas and Human Evolution was a brilliant interview, filled with incredibly valuable information. If you can put aside the gaff, the show has a lot to offer.

Let's Forget the Egos and Follow the Money

Follow the Money to Planet XWhen you follow the money, you see that our governments are taking this threat seriously. They’re spending immense sums to understand and cope with this threat.  They are doing the right things, and at the right time. When you see the facts for yourself, the truth of it becomes unavoidable.

There are science facts, and then there are economic realities.  To see the difference, let’s follow the money as we examine the recent burst of research activity by space agencies worldwide.  We’ll look at NASA (USA) , ESA (Europe), CNES (France) and JAXA (Japan), and what they’re saying.

A New Fleet of Space-based Solar Observatories by 2008

Solar StormThe interaction between our Sun and a massive object approaching it could present us with one of the greatest threat to our way of life — a perfect solar super storm.  One that could slam into our planet like a knockout body blow. 

We've already experienced a few sharp jabs and a really violent storm could reach the Earth in less than 18 hours. Unless we're prepared for it, it will lay waste to the modern technologies that shape our lives. Now let’s follow the money.

Launch: December 1995
Mission Extended to 2009

ESA: Solar and Heliospheric Observatory (SOHO)New funding, to extend the mission of ESA's venerable solar watchdog SOHO, will ensure it plays a leading part in the fleet of solar spacecraft scheduled to be launched over the next few years.

Since its launch on 2 December 1995, The Solar and Heliospheric Observatory (SOHO) has provided an unprecedented view of the Sun – and not just the side facing the Earth. Two teams have now developed techniques for using SOHO to recreate the conditions on the far side of the Sun. The new funding will allow its mission to be extended from April 2007 to December 2009. Read more...

NASA: Stereo
Launch: August 2006

NASA: StereoNASA will launch its twin STEREO spacecraft into orbit around the Sun, to provide the first stereoscopic views of coronal mass ejections.

The twin spacecraft, called the Solar TErrestrial RElations Observatory (STEREO), will explore these massive explosions, or coronal mass ejections, which erupt as billowing magnetic storms that can dwarf the sun.

In terms of space-weather forecasting, we’re where weather forecasters were in the 1950s,” said Michael Kaiser, STEREO project scientist at NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center in Greenbelt, Md. “They didn’t see hurricanes until the rain clouds were right above them. In our case, we can see storms leaving the sun, but we have to make guesses and use models to figure out if and when they will impact Earth.”

Each STEREO observatory, which is about the size of a golf cart, carries 16 instruments in all, including imaging telescopes for optical photos, equipment to measure solar wind and more energetic particles, magnetometers and radio antennas.  Read more...

NASA, ESA, JAXA: Solar-B (Hinode)
Launch: October 2006

NASA, ESA, JAXA: Solar-BOur Sun is a violent star and is capable of producing explosive flares and hurling clouds of matter toward Earth, activities that in the past have interfered with satellite communications and electric power transmission grids on Earth.

Solar scientists have found suggestions that extremely small magnetic features in the solar photosphere are responsible for the changes in the luminosity. Solar-B will enable the first comprehensive set of observations to determine the role of these features in long-term solar luminosity changes and provide better answers to this provocative question of how the Sun impacts Earth's climate. Read more...

ESA: Proba-2
Launch: September 2007

ESA: Proba-2Proba-2, currently under development and due for launch in September 2007, is the second in ESA’s series of small, low-cost satellites that are being used to validate new spacecraft technologies while also carrying scientific instruments.

Four experiments are being flown: two for solar observations and two for space weather measurements.  Read more...

NASA: Solar Dynamics Observatory
Launch: August 2008

NASA: Solar Dynamics Observatory"The SDO mission... will directly contribute to NASA's mission to understand and protect the home planet." Read more...

Mission Goal: Understand the magnetic topologies that give rise to rapid high-energy release processes. Read more...

Tests of critical systems have already begun, in preparation for the full spacecraft assembly, system tests and verification, culminating in an August 2008 launch. The prime observing phase of SDO is planned for five years - half a solar cycle - with the possibility of a 5-year extension.  Read more...

ESA: Solar Observer
Launch: 2015

ESA: Solar ObserverBy approaching as close as 45 solar radii, the Solar Orbiter will view the solar atmosphere with unprecedented spatial resolution circa 100km pixel size. Over extended periods the Solar Orbiter will deliver images and data of the polar regions and the side of the Sun not visible from Earth. Read more...

Solar Orbiter is attracting interest beyond Europe and the workshop made a strong plea for international coordination of future solar missions, which was swiftly accepted. The wide attendance from beyond Europe meant that the Inter Agency Consultative Group (IACG) on space science could meet and it was quickly agreed that Solar Orbiter should become a major element of NASA's 'Living with a Star' programme which begins in 2007. However, Solar Orbiter would complement appropriate missions in this programme, especially NASA's Solar Dynamics Observatory (SDO), if its launch date were brought forward to 2010Read more...

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