Elenin comet: 2 assassinated astronomers… End of the world?
Published on August 2, 2011 by Nenad · No Comments
The team of Wikistrike consequently and lengthily reflected before publishing this information of the more high importance. This information could involve media and human consequences irreversible. According to our sources, we discovered the recent and suspect death of 2 astronomers, which counted among most important of the world. What you will read is exclusive and these assassinations would be as the irrefutable proof of what awaits us all.
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Brian Geoffrey Marsden was born on August 5, 1937, he died on November 18, 2010. He was an astronomer américano-British; he was since 1978 the director of Minor Planet Center of the SAO located at Cambridge in Massachusetts. Minor Planet Center, under the auspices of the International Astronomical Union, it is the official organization in charge of the data-gathering of observation for small planets (asteroids) and comets, the calculation of their orbit and the publication of this information via Minor Planet Circulars…
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Al Rex Sandage was born on June 18, 1926 in Iowa city, Iowa (the United States), and died in San Gabriel (California) on November 13, 2010; it counted among the largest contemporary American astronomers. Born in an Jewish family, it converts towards the end of its life to Christianity. Sandage worked at the observatory of the Palomar Mount. This observatory belongs and is controlled by California Institue off technology (Caltech). One of the important programs allotted to the Palomar mount is the research program of comets and the asteroids géocroiseurs called Near Earth Asteroid Tracking (NEAT). the asteroids géocroiseurs are asteroids evolving/moving in the vicinity or in direction of the Earth. To name them one often uses abbreviation ECA, of English Earth-Crossing Asteroids, asteroids whose orbit crosses that of the Earth. Some of these objects being likely to run up against the Earth, they are the subject of a research and a particular follow-up…
The two men died of an acute encephalomyelitis. Disseminated acute encephalomyelitis or encéphalite post-infectious or encéphalite périveineuse are an inflammatory disease démyélinisante central nervous system. It is usually secondary with a viral, bacterial infection or with a vaccination but can also appear spontaneously. It consists of an auto-immune ignition leading to the destruction of the sheaths of myéline in the substance white, and present in this respect similarities (physiopathological, clinical and paraclinic) with the pushes of multiple sclerosis. It is a rare disease whose incidence is worth 0,8 cas/100 000 personnes/an and who preferentially touches the child and the teenager, the majority of the case occurring between 5 and 8 years. This fulgurating disease perhaps inoculated by means of an aerosol, very often arms used by the CIA.
The two astronomers died at 5 days of interval of the same disease, and which more is of an extremely rare disease. They were specialized in the observation and the research of comets. Death threats by the US government nothing to reveal on their discoveries concerning the trajectory and the real size of the comet Elenin, they persisted in wanting to reveal the facts with the general public but in vain. A few weeks later, the trajectory which is given officially to the general public by NASA will be obviously false. Work of Marsden and Sandage showed a proximity too much important. The consequences would be a bursting of the earth’s crust on the totality of the sphere. A true cataclysm. Half of humanity will be decimated.
Let us recall here that the physicist Michio Kaku, who had predicted the earthquakes in Japan, announces a world earthquake. The scientist of reputation, Michi Kaku, physicist, warns the citizens of the world of a méga potential earthquake. Michio Kaku decided in this direction during an appearance to the emission “Good Morning America”. He explained why there was very strong probability so that seisms of scale touch the planet Ground in several places…
He still explains that the ground is about to undergo strong jolts, a little everywhere, and affirms that the cities all over the world are not ready with this possibility…
More especially as several cities were built in places which it had been held better for some shacks of fishermen…
Michio Kaku does not spare its words: “People should expect to see disappearing from the cities as important as Los Angeles, San Francisco, Mexico City City, Teheran, Tokyo. Moreover, in fact the big cities will be most favourable to suffer damage. ”
Kaku concluded while saying “It is necessary to remember earthquake of magnitude 8.8 which took place in Chile in 2010! It was so considerable that it literally made deviate planet of 8 centimetres (3 inches); and since this violent jolt our days do not have 24 hours really any more exactly!
It knows very well that this world earthquake will be due in the months which come in the passing from the Elenin comet, which is not a comet but dwarf brown, a planet 5 times superior in Jupiter, which passes in our solar system every 3600 years. Its orbit makes it go and come between our system and that from Orion.
This planet bears much name: Nibiru, Marduk, Nemesis, Tyche, Elenin, planet X, Hercolubus, red planet.
Nibiru (in sumérien) the mythical planet. Babylonian and the akkadiens named it Mardouk, meaning king of the skies. The Egyptians and Hebrew represented it in the shape of a winged disc because of its immense elliptic orbit in the shape of spread wings. The Greeks named it them Némésis.
The apocalypse of Midsummer’s Day mentions this star.
Elenin is dwarf brown, a dark star. The majority of dwarf brown only float in space, which confirms that they are formed like stars and not like planets. The dwarf brown ones are not easily observable, since they emit only one weak radiation in the infra-red. And this is why, in Greek mythology, the Orion giant walks towards the east plugged by the sun… where it will finish by recovered the sight. The myth of Orion shows well that the Elenin planet, coming from the system from Orion, the large hunter, is plugged by the sun, because indeed the dwarf brown ones are almost invisible because they emit only one weak radiation in the infra-red. If all the myths speak about the same star related to the flood, because the Orion hunter was praised to be the only being able to destroy any life on ground, then there is to fear much and in the months which come, the end of the world could start well.
It is necessary to find refuge in mountain and far from the coasts. Made bunkers, reserves of food, books, it will be necessary to preserve all that you will be able for those which can, for those which will want. The life expectancy of the human beings on our planet is of approximately 60 years. It is very little, Wikistrike requires of all its readers to pose fundamental questions on their existence. Death is not an end, then flood or not, world cataclysm without precedent or not, live each day as if it were the last, are happy, are constructive and positive, because to sink in any case in general panic will save us at all, it does not have no loophole there.
Good luck with all.
Marc Bildermann for WikiStrike
Now Two Murdoch Whistleblowers Dead
Published on July 20, 2011 by luckee1 · 1 Comment
By John Romano
(YBH) – First it was Big George Webley who relayed a fear of the Murdoch machine and wound up dead. Now it’s Sean Hoare. Two British media whistleblowers. Two untimely deaths.
Let’s assume that neither was killed by Rupert Murdoch (toxicology reports haven’t been made available; foul play isn’t suspected by British authorities in either case), but something happened that put the fear of God into both men. Neither was known as a lunatic before their demise, both simply told the truth to British authorities about what they knew of Mr. Murdoch’s enterprises and died afterward at a relatively young age.
Mr. Hoare’s role in the evolving scandal is obvious: he worked at News of the World and broke the scandal wide open by charging his former editor, and then Prime Minister David Cameron’s Communications Director Andy Coulson, with lying about his role in NOTW’s phone hacking. Big George, for his part, allegedly revealed in private testimony to British authorities the fact that the Sky TV show he worked on in the early 90′s ,”Jameson Tonight”, had routinely bugged the dressing rooms of guests looking for scoops. Mr Webley’s charge was relevant because News Corp.’s initial defense was that the hacking at NOTW was the work of a rogue reporter. Big George’s charge threw cold water on that defense by helping to establish a pattern of subterfuge over many years at Murdoch-owned enterprises.
At first, Big George’s April 29th frantic phone call to me (eight days before his death at age 53, details here) didn’t make much sense. Now that the scandal has broken wide open a few things are much clearer:
- The hacking/bugging taking place at News Corp. businesses was far more widespread than previously known.
- Based on their dismissals from News Corp. it is shown that the hacking went far up the food chain all the way to Les Hinton, who resigned as head of Dow Jones last week.
- The police were involved, as evidenced by the resignation of two of Scotland Yard’s top cops.
- Prime Minister David Cameron’s Communication Director was a former Murdoch employee and News of the World editor.
The United Kingdom is the closest western country to a de facto police state. Surveillance cameras are everywhere. No Bill of Rights (in law or practice), and by living there you acknowledge that you are a subject of the British Crown. Britain is a great place, but it is not exactly a place where freedom flourishes compared with the United States, France or Canada.
Given the above, it is very easy to envision a scenario where the police could and would build a campaign of quiet intimidation against men like Mr. Webley and Mr. Hoare. London police were on the payroll of a Murdoch enterprise; why wouldn’t they act to protect their racket?
The Murdoch empire is fighting for its life, but let’s not forget both Sean Hoare and Big George Webley, two men that it would seem either directly or indirectly are collateral damage in the whole affair. Someone needs to speak for them.
By John Romano
(YBH) – As of this week, the U.K.’s populist, trashy newspaper News of the World, in continuous publication since 1843, is no more, folded by the Murdoch empire after reams of evidence came to light that pols and celebs alike were having their cellphones hacked in a ruthless pursuit of scoops. So far, the Murdoch spin has been that a few rogues went too far; the newspaper’s reputation was unsalvageable and so must close. Rupert Murdoch himself flew to the UK this weekend to deal with the affair and former News of the World Editor Andy Coulson (an ex-aide to Prime Minister David Cameron) was arrested early Sunday for his alleged part in the scandal. More arrests seem likely in the coming days.
Before his death this past May, BBC radio presenter and musician Big George Webley alleged that a News Corp. entity bugged dressing rooms of celebs and politicos as far back as 1990. The allegation, if true, would show that News Corp. had a pattern of bugging/hacking over a long period of time that went far beyond a rogue editor or reporter for News of the World.
The show in question was Jameson Tonight, which was hosted by UK entertainment stalwart Derek Jameson on Murdoch’s Sky network. Mr. Jameson, a colorful character, was raised in an East End orphanage during WWII, getting his start as a messenger boy during the height of Fleet Street power. He rose to become editor of the Daily Mirror, Daily Star, Daily Express and, interestingly, News of the World. His rough-edged accent was a boon when, in the 1970′s, the BBC started hiring more talent that spoke like the average viewer instead of the Queen. Though he had been fired as editor of News of the World in 1984, Mr. Murdoch later put him on the then-very new Sky TV, rotating between morning and late night chat shows, including Jameson Tonight.
Mr. Webley was a noted composer who arranged the theme music to the original “The Office” and wrote a host of music for British television including the theme to the long running “Have I Got News for You” on BBC One. In the mid-nineties he became a radio presenter and over time wound up hosting a very popular over night talk show on BBC London 94.9 which he continued to host until the time of his death this past spring. Earlier, in 1989, Mr. Webley landed the gig as music director of Jameson Tonight. He worked on 350 episodes of the show for the network.
It is during this period that Mr. Webley alleged that Sky bugged the dressing rooms of guests in order to get candid off-air scoops, and, in a roundabout way, led to the emotionally charged phone call I received from Mr. Webley in late April. As detailed by YBH! earlier this week, Mr. Webley was quite concerned that he would suffer retribution from Mr. Murdoch’s organization for allegedly revealing this information to the British government during the BSkyB (Sky TV’s parent company) buyout review. Also, it was never fully detailed to me how Mr. Webley found out about the bugging during his years at Sky. In no way did he allege that he was in danger for his life, as was stated in my earlier piece. Mr. Webley had a heart attack in 1996 and likely suffered a fatal one this past May. A full coroner’s report is due to be released in August detailing an official cause of death. What is known is that the whole incident did worry Mr. Webley more than a little bit.
It has never been revealed publicly or proven that News Corp. listened in on the green room of Jameson Tonight or any other Sky or News Corp. television show. However, in light of the News of the World scandal, the allegation bears some examination and at least opens the door for more questions. Personally, I saw the strain the affair took on Mr. Webley (a personal friend) as the proposed buyout of BSkyB was coming to fruition and the deal came under regulatory review. Mr. Webley was clearly concerned. I for one would like to know the truth.
Note: This article replaces two earlier pieces that detailed a phone call John Romano had with Mr. Webley on April 29, 2011.
Professional whistleblower Brady Folliard’s most recent False Claims Act suit against technology vendors alleging violations of the Trade Agreements Act (“TAA”) has survived a motion to dismiss with respect to two defendants (GovPlace and Government Acquisitions, Inc.), but otherwise has been dismissed for the other six defendants (which include Hewlett Packard and GTSI Corporation).
In this case, Mr. Folliard alleged that the defendants violated the False Claims Act by listing Hewlett Packard and Cisco products on their respective GSA Schedule and NASA Solution for Enterprise-Wide Procurement (“SEWP”) contracts that were manufactured in TAA non-compliant countries, that the defendants were aware that the products were not compliant and consciously misrepresented that fact to the Government, and that they submitted claims for money from the Government based on that misrepresentation.
The district court dismissed the complaint against six of the defendants based on the False Claims Act’s “first-to-file” bar, finding that essentially the same allegations were leveled against the six defendants in United States ex rel. Crennen v. Dell Marketing L.P., 711 F. Supp. 3d 157 (D. Mass. 2010), which was filed prior to this case (and was subsequently dismissed). The court also determined that Mr. Folliard’s complaint was precluded on res judicata grounds as to defendant Hewlett Packard by a previous False Claims Act case Mr. Folliard had filed against that company, which was dismissed for failure to state a claim and failure to plead fraud with particularity (United States ex rel. Folliard v. Hewlett-Packard Company, 272 F.R.D. 21 (D.D.C. 2011).
Defendants GovPlace and Government Acquisitions, Inc. were the only defendants in this case who had not previously been sued by Mr. Folliard or another whistleblower alleging the same violations as in this case. While these defendants argued that the complaint should be dismissed against them based on Mr. Folliard’s failure to plead fraud with particularity, the court determined that the complaint contained sufficient information to meet the pleading requirements for a fraud case. Unlike other cases filed by Mr. Folliard, including the case against Hewlett Packard and United States ex re. Folliard v. CDW Technology Services, Inc., 722 F. Supp. 2d 20 (D.D.C. 2010), the court here determined that the complaint contained sufficient detail about the alleged misrepresentations of product compliance and identified specific procurement orders for non-compliant products.
This latest Folliard case is yet another reminder of the importance of ensuring from the outset that products listed for sale on GSA Schedule contracts as well as other government contracts are compliant with the Trade Agreements Act, putting measures in place to routinely re-affirm the country of origin during contract performance, and promptly removing non-compliant products. It is also a reminder that individuals beyond those who meet the typical whistleblower profile(i.e., disgruntled employees or ex-employees) are on the lookout for any indication of possible TAA non-compliance and could seize upon such information and file a False Claims Act case against you.
Government Contracts Legal Forum : Government Contracts Lawyers & Attorneys for Litigation & Counseling
Impending Government Shutdown Won’t Shutter U.S. Courts, But Troubles Loom for Government Attorneys and Administrative Proceedings
Despite the limitations on Department of Justice attorneys, the federal courts have stated their intention to continue with business as usual. The Administrative Office of the U.S. Courts says that the Judiciary will use non-appropriated funds to keep the courts running for up to two weeks. According to David Sellers, spokesman for the Office, trials in federal courts will continue and litigants will be able to file lawsuits despite the likely furloughs. Thus, it appears that federal district courts and courts of appeals will continue to function at full staff and without interruption.
The Court of Federal Claims – where every case includes the U.S. government as a litigant – also plans to continue operations during the shutdown. Moreover, it appears the Court may not be very sympathetic to the Justice Department’s staffing limitations. Chief Judge Hewitt issued a statement that the court “does not expect to issue continuances based on the lapse or anticipated lapse of appropriated funds and will adhere to schedules currently in effect.”
No formal announcements have been made by the Armed Services Board of Contract Appeals (“ASBCA”) or the Civilian Board of Contract Appeals (“CBCA”), but current expectations are that the ABSCA will close if there is a furlough, while the CBCA will continue to operate as normal. An ABSCA shutdown may lead to delays in proceedings before that Board although, under the rules, contractors should still be able to file notices of appeal via mail to satisfy the ninety day deadline set by the Contract Disputes Act.
The Government Accountability Office also plans to shut down for the duration of any work stoppage.
As the press reports about delays in the appropriations process have multiplied in recent days, we have received a number of calls from clients about the contractual issues that might arise if there is a government shutdown this Friday. Although the issues that might arise in connection with a shutdown will likely be specific to the circumstances of individual contracts, there are several broad issues that all contractors should be considering. Based on our experience with the issues that arose during the last shutdown in the mid-nineties and on the standard provisions in most contracts, we recommend that contractors consider at least the following:
- Where Is the Money? For incrementally funded contracts, a “shutdown” situation is likely similar to those experienced at the end of any fiscal year when there is a “gap” between appropriations. Contractors will need to consider the implications of the various standard clauses (Limitation of Costs, Limitation of Funds, Limitation of Government Obligations) that may affect the government’s obligation to pay costs in excess of the amounts obligated to their contracts. Of particular concern will be the standard provisions in those clauses that may limit the government’s liability for termination costs in the event that the contracts are eventually terminated without new funding. As is the case when there is a gap in funding, contractors will need to decide whether to continue to perform or to take the actions authorized under the various relevant clauses when funding is insufficient to pay for anticipated costs. But for contracts that are fully funded or that have incremental funding sufficient to cover all anticipated costs, including termination costs, a shutdown would not normally create any additional risk.
- Delay and Disruption. During the last federal shutdown, due to the unavailability of appropriated funds, the principal contractual issues reported related to the disruption and delay caused by the inability of contractors to gain access to closed government facilities or to obtain timely direction and support from the government. For example, a contractor that performs services in a federal facility may find that the facility is closed, so the contractor’s employees do not have access to their workplace. In that situation, contractors will need to decide whether to (1) continue to pay the employees for idle time caused by the shutdown, (2) force the employees to take vacation or other paid leave for the duration of the shutdown, or (3) furlough or lay off the employees. In connection with those decisions, contractors need to consider not only their contractual requirements, but also the applicability and requirements of federal, state, and local labor and employment laws (including the federal WARN Act and state analogs), the terms of their employment contracts and collective bargaining agreements, the impact that their decisions may have on employee relations, and other relevant factors. In a situation in which the duration of the shutdown is unclear, those decisions can be even more difficult, involving a variety of competing and largely unattractive options.
- Remedy. Contract type and the availability of a remedy from the government for the consequences of a shutdown will also be important in the decision-making process. For contractors with cost-reimbursement contracts, the reasonable costs of coping with a shutdown should be recoverable, although there may be issues about the allocability and allowability of specific items of cost. On fixed-price contracts, any recovery from the government will likely depend on whether the contractor is entitled to an equitable adjustment. And, on T&M contracts, there are likely to be contract-specific issues about whether the contractor is entitled to be paid under the contract for idle time or would need to make a claim for an equitable adjustment. Again, every situation should be assessed separately, based on specific facts. But, in general, contractors should take steps to ensure that any increased costs associated with the shutdown are collected in a way that will support an equitable adjustment claim, if the contractor ultimately decides that a claim is warranted.
- Don’t Ask, Don’t Tell? Contractors should also weigh whether it is prudent to seek direction from the government in advance of a shutdown. Indeed, by asking, a contractor might prompt direction from the government that puts the contractor in a situation worse than attempting to gauge the uncertainty.
- Mission Creep. Some contractors may actually be approached by their government customer seeking to off-load, at least temporarily, work that cannot be performed by the government during the shutdown period. If the contract funding is available, the government may want to increase the scope of the contract in order to ensure that certain work is not disrupted or delayed. Contractors should ensure that any increases in scope and associated cost or price adjustments are appropriately reflected in a contract modification.
- Timing of Payment. There may be delays in payment. As noted above, the government’s ultimate legal liability for payments due on contracts that are already funded at the time of the shutdown are unlikely to be at issue, but if the government employees who process contractor invoices and make contractor payments are not at work, there will obviously be no payments made. For large contractors with substantial bills that may involve payments of millions of dollars on a daily basis, the consequences of even a short delay in payment could be economically significant, although probably not an existential threat to the company. For contractors without readily available cash or credit lines, the consequences of more than a brief delay in payment could be catastrophic. Again, each situation needs to be evaluated based on the circumstances of the contractor and the consequences of delay in payment. Suspension of performance for non-payment may be justified legally, but for contractors performing in war zones or under other circumstances where suspension of performance would have significant collateral consequences, decisions to suspend performance, even if legally justified, may be exceptionally difficult.
When the Government was last forced to shut down because of delays in the appropriations process, the shutdown was relatively short, and the consequences were relatively modest. Although, there were claims and there was some litigation, the impact on industry was not substantial. However, in some cases — both then and today — even a very brief shutdown could have material economic consequences for individual contractors. A shutdown that lasts more than a few days might have devastating effects, particularly on service contractors that perform in government facilities. Even if it seems improbable that a shutdown will occur or that it will last long if it does occur, it would be prudent for all contractors to assess the likely impact of a shutdown on their specific operations and to make contingent plans for dealing with the consequences of a shutdown. Finally, the Office of Federal Procurement Policy announced last week that if there is actually a shut down, it will issue some sort of guidance, at least internally in the government of how to move forward.