NASA’S NARRATIVE ON THOSE S.A.D. CATTLE IN KANSAS
Well... that didn't take long...
You may recall that last week, I did my News and Views from the Nefarium on the sudden deaths of all those cattle in Kansas. As regular readers of this website are aware, I have blogged about this sudden mass animal die-offs on a number of occasions, and I'm not terribly picky about what kind of animals they are. I've talked about bids in Idaho, Tennessee, New Mexico and Wales; I've talked about elephants in Africa, and reindeer in Norway, and of course most recently about the cattle in Kansas. In one respect, the Kansas cattle event was unique, because the deaths occurred to agricultural animals and hence to what might be called "semi-domesticated" animals. As such, the event allowed for something I've not been able to experience with the other SADs (Sudden Animal Deaths as I like to call them here), and that is feedback. To be sure, I've had lots of feedback about the other Sudden Animal Deaths, but in this case, the feedback came in the form of comments from ranchers or people involved in raising livestock.
Few people that took the time to comment were buying the narrative of heat-induced deaths, or sudden onset bovine flu. Indeed, sudden onset bovine flu sounds all too like the sudden onset bird flu used to "explain" the sudden deaths of whole flocks of birds in previous instances.
But no sooner is this event in the history books, than NASA has offered its own wild and woolly high octane speculation, and for once, I'm relieved that someone else is taking the nosedive off the end of the high octane speculation twig and not me. And this one's a whopper doozie. In fact, so many of you saw this one, I am going to go with the first one I received from W.G., but with thanks to you all:
Yes, you read that headline correctly: a NASA-type is "explaining" the event as due to rifts in the Earth's magnetosphere that in turn allow gobs of deadly solar radiation to come cascading in:
The mysterious cattle deaths that took place over the weekend in Kansas — now rumored to exceed 10,000 head of cattle — have defied traditional explanations. The official story is that high heat killed the cattle, but I have now personally talked with two owners of cattle in Texas who have both confirmed to me that the official story is nonsense. Cows don’t die all at once from heat, they confirmed to me. When high heat kills cows, they die off slowly, spread out across many days, not all at once.
And this isn’t the first time it’s been hot in Kansas, it turns out. It seems as if everyone has forgotten that every summer, it gets hot in the Midwest.
Other possible explanations for the mass deaths cover sabotage or mass poisoning, as well as the possibility that the ranchers suddenly forgot to provide water to these cows. But that seems incredibly unlikely, given the very high dollar value of 10,000 head of cattle. Given today’s high prices for beef, that comes to several million dollars in financial losses for these ranchers. It is extremely unlikely they simply forgot to provide water.
As the magnetosphere weakens — combined with ozone layer depletion — natural forces can cause “rifts” or gaping holes in the shielding that normally protects Earth from UVB rays emanating from the sun. UVB rays and other, shorter wavelength electromagnetic waves, are so dangerous to life on the surface of the Earth that they are blamed for extinction level events (ELE) that scientists believe wiped out the Neanderthals. (See sources below.)
The mass death of cattle in Kansas, in other words, could be an early warning sign that Earth’s magnetosphere is failing as the magnetic reversal accelerates. If this process accelerates, solar radiation could send “death beams” down upon the surface of the Earth at random times and locations, for years to come.
The article then goes on to cite the following:
Extinction Level Events traced back to magnetosphere weakening and solar radiation “rifts” in Earth’s protective shield
The science journal AGU has published an important article under Review of Geophysics, dated May 29, 2019 by J. E. T. Channell. The article is entitled, “The Role of Geomagnetic Field Intensity in Late Quaternary Evolution of Humans and Large Mammals.”
It essentially states that a weakening of Earth’s magnetosphere allows intense solar radiation to break through and reach the surface of the Earth, achieving extinction level events. If you prefer to read this in the language of the science study:
The demise of Neanderthals at ~41 ka can now be closely tied to the intensity minimum associated with the Laschamp magnetic excursion, and the survival of anatomically modern humans can be attributed to differences in the aryl hydrocarbon receptor that has a key role in the evolutionary response to UVR flux… Fossil and dung fungal evidence for the age of the Late Quaternary extinction in North America (and Europe) coincide with a prominent decline in geomagnetic field intensity at ~13 ka. Over the last ~200 kyr, phylogeny based on mitochondrial DNA and Y chromosomes in modern humans yields nodes and bifurcations in evolution corresponding to geomagnetic intensity minima, which supports the proposition that UVR reaching Earth’s surface influenced mammalian evolution with the loci of extinction controlled by the geometry of stratospheric ozone depletion.
Again, to summarize, this conclusion is stating that in the areas where Earth’s magnetosphere was sufficiently weakened, intense solar radiation broke through and reached the surface of the Earth, killing off huge numbers of living beings, even causing extinction in the area affected by this “rift.”
Uhm... sorry NASA, or for that matter, scientismists in general, but I'm not buying. For the magnetosphere rift theory to be true, one should minimally expect similar massive die offs of other living creatures in the same area of Kansas: birds, dogs, cats, horses, and yes, cattle ranchers and their families and help.
In other words, the events are species specific, or at least, more or less genus-specific in the case of some bird S.A.D.s.
And that consideration brings me to my own personal nosedive off the end of the high octane speculation twig, which I may illustrate by way of yet another high octane speculation which leads to the high octane speculation of which I speak. (Confused? I am too... putting it differently, I'm going to arrive at the main high octane speculation of the day by way of yet another high octane speculation: we're running a "buy one get one free" special today.) The only way I can buy the magnetospheric rift theory is that somehow we humans have managed to "tune" the magnetospheric rifts which do occur to some particular frequency. No mean feat, since most living creatures on this planet are more or less resonant to frequencies close to the Schumann cavity resonance of the planet. Would scientismists try to do something so colossally stupid? Of course they would. One doesn't have to read very far to understand that one by-product of Mr. Reagan's star wars missile defense program was to find ways to render the electrical conductivity of the atmosphere more efficient. Other by-products of that research could easily incorporate magnetic resonance experiments with the entire planet. I've mentioned and speculated on many occasions that I strongly suspect that these resonance experiments are being conducted and that they are being conducted in conjunction with experiments to manipulate the Sun itself through those experiments, in order precisely to create massive solar releases of energy and to direct those releases.
Why would one want to indulge in such insanity? Again, my reasoning has been the mentality of the national security state in the post-war period, confronted as it was by a UFO problem, and not knowing really with what (or whom) it was dealing, nor if it was a "whom" what "their" capabilities were. As I've mentioned many times, the Kardashev scale with its classification system offered little comfort: if the post-war deep state was dealing with a class I civilization, then it was dealing with a society needing the energy consumption of an entire planet to sustain itself; if with a class II civilization, the energy of an entire star, and if with a class III civilization, the energy of an entire galaxy. A class III civilization I've argued would hardly bother with us; but a class I or II would do so particularly if they were concerned that we were on the cusp of becoming either type. Indeed, I've argued my "Farrell Corollaries" to the Kardashev system that in such a circumstance as humanity was confronted with at the end of World War II, it was important to demonstrate to "whomever" the ability of engineer systems of a planetary or solar scale, which (1) is not the same thing as Kardashev's system, and (2) which was just barely within the ability of humans to do.
So that's the first "nosedive" off the end of the twig, which leads to the main attraction today: why would NASA be putting out such a narrative - even if only in the form of the odd paper or "unofficial spokesman" or affiliated scientists - at all? The implication of the narrative - if true at all, and that's a hugely mightily big "if" - is unavoidable, and unpleasant, and I can construe no way of making it "pleasant." If we adopt my favorite methodology of assuming something is true in order to plumb its implications, then in this case the implication - if one assumes the magnetospheric rift narrative to be true - is profound and profoundly disturbing: someone has learned how to tune those rifts to species specificity, and moreover, to "direct" or "confine" them to narrow regions.
Have a nice day.
See you on the flip side...
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