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Space – Space Shuttle First Flight (STS-1): “A Remarkable Flying Machine” 1981 NASA

Space Shuttle First Flight (STS-1): “A Remarkable Flying Machine” 1981 NASA
“This film documents the first historic flight of a space shuttle, the U.S. spacecraft Columbia, which launched on April 12, 1981. The footage highlights liftoff, the onboard activities of astronauts John Young and Robert Crippen, as well as the landing in Rogers Dry Lake bed in California.”

NASA film JSC-814

8 US Soldiers Disappear removing 5000 yr old Flying Machine from Afghan Cave

What caused the sudden rush of these most powerful leaders of the Western World to go to Afghanistan, this report continues, was to directly view the discovery by US Military scientists of what is described as a “Vimana” entrapped in a “Time Well”
that has already caused the “disappearance” of at least 8 American Soldiers trying to remove it from the cave it has been hidden in for the past estimated 5,000 years.


Vimāna is a word with several meanings ranging from temple or palace to mythological flying machines described in Sanskrit epics.

Reference to ancient Indian flying vehicles comes from ancient Indian sources, many are the well known ancient Indian Epics, and there are literally hundreds of them. Most of them have not even been translated into English yet from the old sanskrit.

It is claimed that a few years ago, the Chinese discovered some sanskrit documents in Lhasa, Tibet and sent them to the University of Chandrigarh to be translated. Dr. Ruth Reyna of the University said recently that the documents contain directions for building interstellar spaceships!

Their method of propulsion, she said, was “anti-gravitational” and was based upon a system analogous to that of “laghima,” the unknown power of the ego existing in man’s physiological makeup, “a centrifugal force strong enough to counteract all gravitational pull.”

According to Hindu Yogis, it is this “laghima” which enables a person to levitate. Dr. Reyna said that on board these machines, which were called “Astras” by the text, the ancient Indians could have sent a detachment of men onto any planet, according to
the document, which is thought to be thousands of years old. The manuscripts were also said to reveal the secret of “antima”, “the cap of invisibility” and “garima”, “how to become as heavy as a mountain of lead.”

Steve Quayle
Stephen Quayle is the author of five books. For over thirty years, he has been investigating ancient civilizations, giants, UFOs and biological warfare as they relate to the future of mankind. Stephen discusses the coming worst-case scenarios approaching this world and how they interrelate to each other. Earthquakes, volcanoes, nuclear and biological terrorism, coupled with the planned financial meltdown of the U.S. dollar will thrust us into unimagined tribulations. Stephen Quayle is on record as stating that we have moved from the realm of natural threats into the arena of supernaturally guided events of the unseen hand of evil orchestrating world events of unfathomable proportions.

As Navy Yard Shooting Distracts, France Fuels Syria War Machine

As Navy Yard Shooting Distracts, France Fuels Syria War Machine

French report fuels military action in Syria as news cycle focuses on Navy Yard shooting

Anthony Gucciardi
September 16, 2013

Amid the turmoil over the recent Navy Yard Shooting in DC, France is now greasing up the wheels of the international war machine by using the latest UN report on the August 21 Syrian chemical attack to claim that there is ‘no doubt’ that Assad’s government used the weapons to kill innocents.

Pentagon too broke to buy a new fax machine

Pentagon too broke to buy a new fax machine

The United States went ahead with major spending cuts earlier this year, slicing around $85 billion off the federal budget. But while most government offices remain afloat, a fax machine on the fritz may be too costly for the Pentagon to fix.

  Investigative journalists working for the website Muckrock.com have identified one side-effect  of the sequester that is only now starting to cause concerns. A  facsimile machine at Defense Department headquarters has  reportedly been out of commission for almost three weeks now and  is hindering the ability for reporters to file Freedom of  Information Act requests with the military.

Starting two weeks ago, requests faxed to the Office of the  Secretary of Defense (OSD) started coming back as undeliverable.  After several subsequent attempts and troubleshooting on our end,  MuckRock reached out to the OSD. Sure enough, their fax machine  is down,” journalist Shawn Musgrave wrote on the site last  week.

  What’s more, though, is that Musgrave reported that the fax  machine in question — the only one at the Pentagon handling FOIA  requests, according to him — may remain out-of-service for  another month, if not more.

  When Musgrave pressed the Pentagon to deliver an estimated date  when the machine might be back up and running, Defense Department  officials said that, should no replacement be immediately  available, the matter must wait until the start of the new fiscal  year.

We would that it is back up sometime in October, but could  extend into the beginning of November,” Aaron Graves of the  OSD replied to Muckrock.

It bears repeating,” Musgrave after that exchange.   “The office that oversees the most powerful military in  history (not to mention the best-funded) is unable to project  when its single fax machine will once again be operational.”

Meanwhile, the US military is budgeted to spend over one trillion  dollars in FY2012, and its in-progress F-35 fighter jet program —   the most expensive weapons system ever ordered — could come at a  price-tag that exceeds even that when all is said and done.

  Of course, that isn’t to say that a pesky fax problem isn’t the  only item at hand causing concerns in Washington. A study  released last week by Goldman Sachs suggested that as many as  100,000 federal jobs could disappear due to budget cuts during  the next year.

“[M]any federal agencies have employed temporary strategies to  adjust to sequestration this year, such as employee furloughs and  deferral of maintenance and training, with the hope that  sequestration would ultimately be reversed,” the report reads  in part. “If sequestration continues, more permanent  adjustments will become necessary and agencies may be more  willing to undertake them if Congress declines once again to  reverse the cuts.”

  In the meantime, journalists might want to go about sending their  FOIA requests the old fashioned way, or else resort to what  Musgrave called “a clunky online request portal that doesn’t  play nice with other systems.”

And if that doesn’t work, someone might want to tell the Pentagon  that the Best Buy down the road can have a brand-new Panasonic  laser fax/copier in stock within days for only around $150.