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

John Wells interviews Paul LaViolette on Caravan to Midnight

The Caravan to Midnight show interview of P. LaViolette aired on October 15th is now posted on youtube: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=S-BHC6fX60Y. The actual interview begins 22 minutes into the show. Topics discussed included: the B-2 bomber propulsion system, the Nassikas thruster, and T. Townsend Brown’s electrogravitics research, topics that will be covered in greater depth at the Secret Space Program conference the weekend of Halloween in Bastrop Texas. More

Ceres: Population 100,000?

Compare the larger (left) bright spot in the Dawn Spacecraft shot of Ceres (top photo) to an international space station shot taken at night showing the city lights of Grand Rapids, Michigan, population 192,000 (lower photos). The larger left bright spot on Ceres measures about 13 km in diameter, while the luminous portion of Grand Rapids measures about 23 km. More

Are Radio Pulsars Extraterrestrial Communication Beacons?

by Paul A. LaViolette The Starburst Foundation J. Astrobiology & Outreach 4 (2016): 148. Abstract Evidence is presented that radio pulsars may be artificially engineered beacons of extraterrestrial intelligence (ETI) origin. It is proposed that they are beaming signals to various Galactic locations including our solar system and that their primary purpose … More

Evidence that radio pulsars may be artificial beacons of ETI origin

This paper presents evidence indicating that pulsar sky positions are nonrandomly distributed in a pattern that is not easily attributed to natural causes. As one example, between l ~ 32° to l ~ 57°, the number of pulsars progressively rises with increasing longitude until at the northern one-radian longitude … More