First Discovery of Quadrupole Gravity Waves Still Does Not Prove Existence of Black Holes

After sitting on their discovery for 5 months, scientists affiliated with the LIGO observatories finally announced that they had for the first time unequivocally detected a gravity wave. This culminated a four decade search for gravity waves. First, one may note that if our own Galactic center were ever to launch a killer gravity wave heralding a coming superwave, don’t expect to hear about it from LIGO. They will likely sit on the data for months and then you would never hear about it because all global communication systems would be down two days later after the gamma ray/cosmic ray pulse arrived. More

Prophecy of Bulgarian Mystic Peter Deunov Predicts Coming Superwave 39 Years Before the Superwave Theory Was First Proposed

Just days before his death on December 27, 1944, well known Bulgarian mystic Peter Deunov had a vision which inspired him to relate a prophecy of what was in store for the human race in the century that was to follow. Deunov, also known to Bulgarians by his spiritual name Beinsa Douno, was a philosopher, musician and spiritual teacher who developed a form of esoteric Christianity. Curiously, his prophecy anticipated in great detail the concept of a superwave which he predicted was to purify the Earth in the very near future and not only bring about tremendous geological transformation, but also spiritually change the world, bringing into being a new human race, the “sixth race.” More

Confirmation of the Superwave Theory in Seyfert Galaxy IRAS17020+4544

A group of astronomers has observed an ultrafast wind of oxygen atoms blowing away from the active core of Seyfert galaxy IRAS17020+4544. The wind was observed to be moving away from the galaxy’s active core at a velocity of 23,000 to 33,000 km/s, or at about 10% of the speed of light. This galaxy is of particular interest because it has a shape similar to our own and a supermassive core of mass 5.9 X 106 solar masses, slightly more massive than our own Galactic core, Sgr A*. More

Whirlpool Galaxy’s Satellite Galaxy Has Matter Expelling Core

The Whirlpool Galaxy (M51) is another example of a galactic core fission event that resulted in the production of the dwarf satellite galaxy NGC 5195 which is seen at the upper left in the above diagram. This pair are located quite close to us about 26 million light years away. The conventional interpretation based on the standard big bang paradigm is that NGC 5195 was gravitationally captured by the Whirlpool galaxy. However, the Whirlpool galaxy, with its distinctive spiral shape, exhibits a striking lack of tidal disruption. Moreover its alignment with one of M51’s spiral arms cannot be passed off as just coincidence. It is as if this spiral arm forms a trailing stellar bridge linking this daughter galaxy’s supermassive with its larger parent galaxy from whose center it emerged long, long ago. More

Galactic Core Fission Event in Edge-On Disc Galaxy J1126+2944

In the June 2015 issue of the Astrophysical Journal a team of astronomers led by Dr Julia Comerford of the University of Colorado, Boulder report their observations of the central region of the distant edge-on disc galaxy J1126+2944; see their paper at http://arxiv.org/pdf/1504.01391.pdf?. The arrow in the above composite X-ray and optical image of the galaxy’s nucleus points to an ultra luminous X-ray source (intermediate mass mother star) estimated to have a mass between 100 and 1 million solar masses. It is found to be situated within about 2.2 kiloparsecs (7000 ly) of the galaxy’s active core. More

Ceres Update: NASA still suppresses the latest images

The closest image of Occator crater that NASA has released so far is that shown above which was released in July 2015; see posting: http://etheric.com/ceres-population-100000/. NASA had claimed that by December 2015 images of Ceres would be available which would be taken from an altitude of 260 km, hence 5.6 times closer. But no such images have been made available. More

Earth Engulfed by Superconducting Interstellar Dust Particles During the Last Ice Age

Paper finally published after 30+ year journal battle ordeal. Samples retrieved from the ice age portion of the Camp Century, Greenland ice core show evidence that a major cosmic dust incursion episode occurred 49,000 years ago, the largest to occur in the past several hundred thousand years. Dr. Paul LaViolette, director of the Starburst Foundation, a New York based research institute, has found that over a period of at least 6 years, interstellar dust was entering the Earth’s atmosphere at up to 100,000 times that of the current cosmic dust influx rate. He presents this discovery in a paper that that is appearing in the December 1st issue of Advances in Space Research. More

Uptick in Galactic Core Activity: Is There a Cause for Alarm?

If we look at recent data from the Swift X-ray Observatory (see above), there does not appear to be much cause for alarm for activity at the galactic core. The X-ray output from
Sagittarius A* is seen to be relatively constant and hugging the long-term activity baseline (dotted line). However a recent report by a consortium of astronomers states that within the past year, there has been a ten-fold increase in the rate of bright flares from Sgr A*. More

Pluto found to be geologically active: Where does its heat come from?

The recent fly-by of Pluto has given scientists something to puzzle over. The images relayed back by the New Horizon spacecraft showed that its surface was devoid of craters. This indicates that either Pluto is a very young addition to our solar system or that it is geologically active and periodically resurfaces itself covering over any crater features. More