Tuesday, July 30, 2013

Anunnaki Secret History:

CoastZone Newsletter

July 30, 2013    Coast Insider Audio

On Monday's show, scientist and researcher Michael Tellinger discussed they mysterious Anunnaki, as well as evidence in support of Zecharia Sitchin's revolutionary work showing that these ET beings created us using pieces of their own DNA, in order to mine gold on Earth for them. "The more work I do on these beings called the Anunnaki, the more mysterious and also the more devious they become...they are not necessarily what we think they are," he remarked. It's turning out that where they came from-- Nibiru, could actually represent a star system rather than a planet, with its sun being a brown dwarf, he reported. Further, the gold they were extracting from Earth could have been used for a device that concealed their activities from other consciousnesses even more advanced than themselves, he theorized.
The Anunnaki didn't want these other consciousnesses to know they were intervening with life on Earth, he continued. They were also creating a white powder or monatomic form of gold that they became obsessed with, as it gave them immortality and allowed them to clad their home planet and shield it from view, just like they were doing with Earth, Tellinger posited. He believes there are still remnants or hybrids of the Anunnaki on our planet, and beyond their influence on ancient cultures, it's quite possible they're still manipulating or controlling our governments and countries, particularly financial aspects, in a negative fashion.
As evidence for the Anunnaki's presence, he cited the massive number of ancient stone circles in South Africa. The sites have no doors or entrances, indicating they were not dwellings but rather served as sources of energy or power plants, he stated. The stones had specific sound properties that allowed them to ring like bells or resonate at high frequencies, and sound is a primordial source of energy, Tellinger said, adding that the sites were connected together by channels. There is real physical and scientific proof of how energy can be created out of sound, and Mother Earth (or Gaia) gives us free energy from the sound that Gaia generates," he suggested.

Thursday, July 25, 2013

UFOTV® Presents : Forbidden Archeology - Secret Discoveries

Are Robot Warriors Finally Coming to the Battlefield?

Are Robot Warriors Finally Coming to the Battlefield?

Read more: Are Robot Warriors Finally Coming to the Battlefield? - Popular Mechanics
Follow us: @PopMech on Twitter | popularmechanics on Facebook
Visit us at PopularMechanics.com

July 24, 2013 5:00 PMTEXT SIZE: A . A . A
Despite the success of armed flying drones, their counterparts on the ground have never made it over the starting line. The Pentagon's recent history is littered with failed efforts for armed robots. But as new technology, both in software and hardware, enables a new generation of machines, are we about to enter the age of the robot warrior at last?

Failure to Launch

Robots have already transformed bomb disposal from a lethal game of Russian roulette into a technical challenge executed from a safe distance. Hundreds of small "throwbots" are making the business of searching buildings less dangerous in Afghanistan. Armed robots are a logical extension of this trend, keeping soldiers away from danger by acting as remote weapons platforms or going ahead of human soldiers to draw fire or set off roadside bombs.

The idea is essentially the same as it was in 1982, when Grumman and Martin Marietta produced prototype Teleoperated Mobile Antiarmor Platforms (TMAP), 600-pound vehicles armed with antitank missiles, for the U.S. Army. TMAP allowed the operator to fire missiles remotely via a TV link from a mile away, keeping them well back from (presumably, Soviet) return fire. TMAP looked promising but was cancelled in 1987 after Congress raised concerns about armed robots.

Since those days, one robot after another has been terminated or sidelined. Concerns are often about safety or reliability, but other factors come into play as well. Crusher, for example, was a highly mobile, 13,000-pound six-wheeled vehicle riding on a suspension that could be raised 30 inches to clear obstacles. It was intended to be the basis for the Armed Robotic Vehicle, part of the ambitious Future Combat System program. But by 2009 the costs had ballooned, and the entire effort got the ax.

The closest robots came to combat was when an armed version of the Talon bomb-disposal robot, called SWORDS, deployed to Iraq in 2007. Three robots went but were never used. The reasons for this were never given, but Army project manager Kevin Fahey told PopMech at the time, "Once you've done something that's really bad, it can take 10 or 20 years to try it again," suggesting that the Army was wary of going ahead with using the robots until they were totally confident. One of the biggest concerns about SWORDS was that it made "uncommanded or unexpected movements." While this may suggest a machine out of control, the actual incidents were minor: one caused by loose wire and one by a faulty solder, neither of them on one of the bots in Iraq. The machines now have redundant wiring and double soldering.

Undeterred, the Pentagon and defense contractors are working on new armed bots that could soon take to the battlefield.


The direct successor to Talon/SWORDS is QinetiQ's Modular Advanced Armed Robotic System (MAARS), a 350-pound tracked robot equipped with multiple cameras, a speaker, and a microphone for two-way communication. When words are not enough, MAARS has armament for "escalation of force" so it can use the minimum necessary force from its collection of weapons that includes a warning siren, a laser dazzler, less-lethal bean-bag or Nerf projectiles, an M240 machine-gun, and 40-mm grenades.

Jason Montano, QinetiQ North America's product manager for MAARS, emphasizes that MAARS is always under human control and does not operate autonomously—the weapons cannot be fired without operator control. He says that fears about being able to distinguish civilians from combatants are also misplaced: A combination of daylight and thermal-imaging cameras give very good situational awareness. And because the operator is not in imminent danger, there is less pressure when encountering a potential threat. "Because you are safe you don't have to make an instant decision," Montano says.

Montano says MAARS might be used as a force multiplier for forward-operating bases, patrolling a perimeter, or acting as a remote machine-gun turret. If there's trouble, MAARS can be sent into action much more rapidly than a quick-reaction force could be assembled. MAARS can be sitting ready, fully loaded and charged up, ready to power up and go out in 30 seconds. And it can be sent to investigate a situation that would be far too risky to send a soldier without backup.

The Army and Marine Corps both have a number of MAARS units—the original contract was for six machines, with plans for another 46, including SWORDS and MAARS, but it's not clear how many were delivered. Montano says the military is exploring "tactics, techniques, and procedures" and "concepts of operations"—in other words, the best way to use them. The Marine Corps carried out one such exercise using MAARS in California this spring, but there is no timeline for when they might be used in action.


Whereas MAARS is a purely remote-controlled machine, the Robotic Armed Maneuver Platform (RAMP), otherwise known as Wingman, is a semiautonomous machine designed to work alongside humans on the battlefield. The Army's Research, Development and Engineering Command describes RAMP as "a technology push initiative to give the U.S. Warfighter first exposure to a safe and reliable Armed Mobile Robot." In other words, the Army is looking for an easy transition to smooth over the public's longstanding aversion to fighting robots.

RAMP is based on Howe and Howe's Ripsaw, a Hummer-size unmanned vehicle that is remarkably agile despite weighing 4 tons. It accelerates from 0 to 50 mph in 5.5 seconds, thanks to a 6-liter diesel engine and a lightweight tubular chassis derived from Nascar race cars.

What really makes RAMP extraordinary is the software. A suite of sensors and software called SOURCE, developed by the Army, enables the vehicles to drive autonomously at 30 mph on the open road, and 6 mph in cluttered urban terrain, while avoiding vehicles, people, and animals. SOURCE can even read and obey road signs. With SOURCE, RAMP will be able to travel in convoys with other manned or unmanned vehicles and find its destination with minimal human supervision.

Like MAARS, though, RAMP's weaponry is completely under human control. The operator uses a Head Aimed Remote Viewer developed by Chatten Associates, a 3D display and tracker built into a helmet. As the operator turns his head, high-definition cameras on the RAMP turn correspondingly, providing an immersive experience.

All this risk reduction should make RAMP a safer bet to make it into service. And it has huge potential for development: Army documents also mention a future Heavy Wingman, a robot tank with a cannon, and heavy armor. Nevertheless, work on RAMP has now slowed to a crawl. Progress is only expected on the wireless extension kit and other technology that can be used elsewhere.

"The RAMP program remains in a strategic operational pause as ARDEC continues to evaluate how to position future technology development," says an Army spokesman. "We are seeking funds for an effort in 2015 that is based on our ongoing evaluation." Translation: The Army is building a case to get the money for this next year.

Developers see these robots as helpers working alongside humans, and the technology is more convincing than ever. But in a time of budget cuts, robots have few friends, and some detractors see them as competitors threatening to replace flesh-and-blood soldiers. It's worth noting that the impetus for armed drones came from the CIA rather than, say, the Air Force, where the preference has always been for manned planes. Armed robots have always had a hard time getting accepted, and that does not look as if it will change anytime soon. 

Read more: Are Robot Warriors Finally Coming to the Battlefield? - Popular Mechanics
Follow us: @PopMech on Twitter | popularmechanics on Facebook
Visit us at PopularMechanics.com

Asperatus Clouds Over New Zealand

Thursday, July 11, 2013

El extraño caso de los ‘rieles’ en Marte

¿Rieles en Marte?
referencia original:

Esta extraña imagen fue captada por la nave espacial Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter de la NASA cerca de la zona Nili Fossae de Marte. Los científicos todavía no pueden ofrecer una interpretación oficial. Ni la NASA ni los responsables de la Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter comentan las fotografías

Por eso la misteriosa imagen del Planeta Rojo ha creado una fuerte polémica en Internet, informaRussia Today. Algunos dicen que se trata de las huellas de una criatura extraterrestre desconocida, como un 'yeti marciano'. Los expertos de la Universidad de Arizona señalan que si la resolución de la imagen es de 25 centímetros por píxel, la desconocida criatura debe de medir alrededor de cuatro metros. 

Otros aseguran que el origen de la línea son los torbellinos de Marte, pero en este caso no se puede entender por qué la línea es tan recta y de cerca consiste de varios surcos que tienen una estructura discontinua a intervalos iguales a lo largo de su longitud. 

La composición de los surcos impulsó a los internautas a sugerir que puede ser que hubiera o haya una ladera en esta parte de Marte, por donde cayeron unas piedras grandes que al tocar la superficie del planeta formaron 'los rieles'. Pero en este caso todavía no está claro si estas rocas rodaron por la ladera juntas o no, y qué acontecimiento en Marte podría haber hecho que se precipitaran de manera tan 'pacífica', escribe la revista 'New Scientist'. 

Mientras tanto, el astrónomo Phil Plait, creador del blog Bad Astronomy, nota que la ladera no es abrupta. Por lo tanto, no está claro qué empujó exactamente a la roca para que se desplazase así. "Es posible que la piedra estuvieran en el aire por un momento mientras rodaba cada vez que contactaba con el suelo", supone el experto. Aconseja a los autores de la imagen que generen un mapa tridimensional de la roca que se entrevé en las imágenes para entender de qué se trata. "Sería un ejercicio matemático divertido", dice Plait.

Monday, July 8, 2013


July 5, 2013    Coast Insider Audio
CoastZone Newsletter

On Thursday's show, managing editor of World Net Daily, David Kupelian, and historian and law professor, Ronald Rychlak, discussed some of the most consequential yet largely unknown disinformation campaigns of our times, many begun during the Cold War by the Soviet bloc. Rychlak co-wrote his new book Disinformation with a former high-ranking Soviet bloc intelligence officer, Gen. Pacepa, who is still living undercover decades after he defected to the US. Before his defection, Pacepa's used disinformation to persuade the West that communist Romania's President Nicolae Ceauşescu was a great and benevolent leader. Disinformation can be employed in various ways-- in the case of Ceauşescu to build him up, but it was also frequently used to discredit people.
Kupelian compared the disinformation process to that of money laundering. First, you have misinformation-- often intentionally wrong information that is put out by a government, and then introduced to a respected news organization. The public receives the information, camouflaged from its original source, in the form of "clean" and credible news, "and that is what we call disinformation-- it's not just the lie, it's the fact that it's been implanted in this clever way," he explained.
Soviet leaders often used a similar tactic when they came into power, spreading disinformation about the previous leader, such as how Khrushchev discredited Stalin, Rychlak detailed. Andropov, a former head of the KGB, who became the leader of the Soviet Union, took the tactic further, launching disinformation about foreign leaders, Rychlak continued. One fascinating case of disinformation was how the KGB built up the perception of Arafat as a peaceful leader, as part of their agenda to damage Israel, Kupelian remarked.
Egypt, Freedom, & America:
First hour guest, author Howard Bloom talked about Egypt's fight for freedom, as well as increasing encroachments on freedom and privacy in the United States. It isn't just that the Egyptian people became unhappy with the now ousted Pres. Morsi for minor policy things-- he hijacked their constitutional process, and began to take over the state on behalf of a theocracy, Bloom stated. "This was very much a demonstration for what you and I would regard as freedom," he continued, adding that the BBC referred to the ouster as the biggest political event in world history. Bloom lamented that Obama is not keeping his promise to keep government transparent, and how the secret NSA spying on American citizens is anti-democratic.

Ukrainian Championship Produces 210-Move Win

By , About.com GuideJune 27, 2013

The Ukrainian Chess Championship is strong -- this year's round-robin features notables like Ruslan Ponomariov and Pavel Eljanov, among others -- but it's not "super-tournament" strong, which explains why it usually passes by without much attention being given to it from the outside chess world. But one peculiar game has generated plenty of interest: a 210-move win by IM Stanislav Bogdanovich, a 20-year-old player who was facing off against veteran GM Valeriy Neverov, winner of the national championship in 1983, 1985, 1988 and 1996. Both are in the bottom half of the 12-player field (Neverov is actually in last place with one round to go), but a game that passes the 200-move mark is going to attract attention even at the bottom of the standings.
You can play through the entire game here. In summary: Bogdanovich managed to win a pawn with the black pieces, but was still in a very drawish endgame, holding a rook, knight and three pawns against a rook, knight and two pawns, with all the pawns connected and on the kingside. With a secure advantage and virtually no risk of losing, he pressed on, hoping for a mistake from his opponent. On multiple occasions, Bogdanovich appeared to be making no progress when he pushed a pawn before the 50-move rule could be invoked. Finally, Neverov gave up his knight for Bogdanovich's final two pawns, eventually reached a king, rook and knight vs. king and rook endgame that was theoretically drawn, but not easy to hold. After defending accurately for over 30 moves and with the finish line in sight, Neverov blundered, walking into a mating net, which forced his resignation.
Four players, including Ponomariov, remain in contention for the Ukrainian championship with one round to go.


Neverov, Valeriy2515Bogdanovich, Stanislav25670–1D56Kiev UKR5.619.06.2013Alex Baburin
1.c4 e6 2.f3 d5 3.d4 f6 4.c3 e7 5.g5 h6 6.h4 0-07.e3 e4 8.xe7 xe7 9.b3 xc3 10.bxc3 dxc4 11.xc4b6 12.a4 b7 13.a3 c5 14.a5 d7 15.e2 e5 16.0-0 fd817.fd1 f8 18.b2 exd4 19.cxd4 f6 20.h3 g8 21.b3cxd4 22.exd4 f8 23.axb6 axb6 24.xa8 xa8 25.d5 g626.g3 d6 27.c4 b7 28.e1 f5 29.d4 xh3 30.f3 d731.b5 xd5 32.d1 e6 33.f1 e5 34.c3 c6 35.xd7xd7 36.d1 f8 37.d5 b5 38.f1 e6 39.c7 c4 40.b1e6 41.xb5 xf1 42.xf1 The drama begins: Black is a pawn up and determined to win. d5 43.c3 d7 44.g2 g6 45.d1b7 46.d5 g7 47.e3 b2 48.c1 h5 49.c2 b1 50.c4b5 51.c2 d5 52.e3 a5 53.c2 e5 54.a2 e4 55.a7d4 56.a2 h4 57.c2 hxg3 58.fxg3 Now it is R, N and two pawns vs R, N and one pawn. d3 59.f1 a3 60.b2 d461.d2 f5 62.f2 b3 63.f3 b1 64.f2 c1 65.f3 e166.f2 b1 67.g2 a1 68.f2 d6 69.e2 c1 70.a2 e471.e2 c5 72.a2 e1 73.b2 e4 74.a2 f6 75.a6+e5 76.a5+ d4 77.a4+ d5 78.a5+ c4 79.a4+ c380.a3+ d4 81.a4+ d5 82.a5+ c5 83.a2 d384.a5+ c4 85.a4+ c5 86.a5+ b4 87.a7 e5 88.a2c5 89.c2+ d6 90.d2+ e6 91.a2 c4 92.f2 c193.e3 d6 94.g2 f6 A pawn push 14 moves short of the 50-move rule. 95.e2 f7 96.a2 b1 97.f1 b3 98.e2 f599.a2 g7 100.a7+ h6 101.a2 g5 102.d2 c3103.a2 d3 104.a5 b3 105.a2 h6 106.d2 a3107.b2 d6 108.d2 c4 109.c2 e5 110.f2 g7111.b2 c3 112.b7+ h6 113.b2 d3 114.a2 b3115.g1 b6 116.g2 d6 117.g1 c6 118.g2 c1119.e3 e1 120.f2 d3+ 121.f3 b1 122.g2 b5123.g4+ g5 124.e3 e5 125.f1 b3 126.d2 e3127.f1 d3 128.h2 c4 129.f1 c3 130.e2 h6131.a2 d6 132.d2 e4 133.e2 c5 134.a2 g5135.e2 a3 136.c2 e4 137.e2 f5 Next pawn push, seven moves before the fifty that would give White a draw. 138.b2 a1139.c2 f6 140.c6+ f7 141.c7+ e6 142.c6+ d6143.c2 d5 144.d2+ e5 145.b2 e4 146.d2 d6147.f3+ f6 148.d2 d1 149.a2 e6 150.f1 e4151.a6+ f7 152.a7+ f6 153.a6+ g5 154.a2 e1155.h2 f6 156.f1 e5 157.a5+ d4 158.a4+ c5159.a2 b4 160.c2 b3 161.c6 e2+ 162.g1 g5163.c8 b4 164.f8 d6 165.g8 g4 166.h2 c4167.xg4 Chess engines like Deep Fritz and Houdini advocate giving up the knight for two pawns fxg4 168.xg4 c3 169.f4e3 170.f8 d3 171.f7 g2+ 172.h1 xg3 The endgame R+N vs. R isn't nearly that dangerous for the defender as the endgame R+B vs. R. Even though the white king is badly placed, the endgame is still drawn. 173.h2 g5 174.h3 f5 175.a7e4 176.a4+ f3 177.a3+ e3 178.h4 b5 179.c3 f4180.a3 e5 181.a4+ f3 182.a3 b5 183.c3 f4184.a3 f5+ 185.h3 b4 186.g2 e3+ 187.h3 f3188.a8 f4 189.a3 e4 190.a8 d5 191.a3+ e3192.a8 e5 193.f8+ f5 194.a8 e3 195.f8 e4+196.h2 f4 197.f7 g4 198.g1 f3 199.f8 f4 200.g8+h3 201.h8+ h4 202.a8 g3 203.g8+ f3 204.a8 f5205.f8 e2
Neverov was probably tired after a very long game. Almost any rook move would hold the draw, but not 206.h2?? f2 Whoops!207.h8 Only move to stop mate but now there is no escape for the king g4 208.h7 g2+ 209.h3 g3+ 210.h2 d4White resigned because of 210...d4 211.f7+ f3+ 212.xf3+xf3 213.h1 h3# 0–1

With one round left to play here are the current standings in the 2013 Ukrainian Championship:
Full information can be found on the official web site.