Let’s see these developments as small victories and use them as inspiration to…get proactive.
As a follow up to our previous Earth Day article, here’s something else that actually may affect us all.
For many years NASA has remained steadfast in denying* that there was any danger to Earth from asteroid Apophis, which was “officially” discovered in 2004 but already warned about by Billy Meier in, in 1981, and called the Red Meteor**.
One former astronaut spoke out about the need to deflect incoming objects several years ago and the Russians, who are said to know about and study Meier’s information, apparently took his warnings seriously enough to call for an international effort to deflect Apophis, emphasis added since this was the specific method recommended by the Plejaren, as opposed to blowing it up, etc.
NASA, however, remained confident that there was no danger from Apophis, or perhaps thought that there was no danger to…us. After all, it would most likely hit “somewhere else” – Meier was told it would be between the North Sea and the Black Sea.
However, it must have finally dawned on NASA that we all live together on a round planet, where everything is actually interconnected causally and geophysically. And it appears that they’re taking Meier’s advice even to the degree of partnering with the European Space Agency in a tacit admission that we too have a vested interest in deflecting asteroids, etc., the most threatening one so far being Apophis.
You May Need to Sit Down
Not to suddenly make you giddy with more good news but it appears that another earthshaking recognition of reality has occurred. The government of Oklahoma admitted a connection between the processes connected to oil drilling and…earthquakes.
But as a gentle reminder of the still prevalent, deep denial of those who prioritize profits above all else, please note:
“Tuesday’s actions met a mixed response from the oil and gas industry and the governor’s critics. The Oklahoma Oil and Gas Association disputed the Geological Survey’s conclusions, saying in a statement that further study of the state’s quakes remained necessary.
‘There may be a link between earthquakes and disposal wells,’ the group’s president, Chad Warmington, said in the statement, ‘but we — industry, regulators, researchers, lawmakers or state residents — still don’t know enough about how wastewater injection impacts Oklahoma’s underground faults.’”
Better Late than Never
Let’s see these developments as small victories and use them as inspiration to…get proactive. Start making some righteous noise of your own. Send links to this article and others like Happy Earth Day…Really?, etc., to any and every news outlet, forum, blog, radio, TV show, etc., that you can find.
After all, it is Earth Day, we’re still here and we have lots of work to do.
Thanks to Bob Wiegand and Jhaag.