What happened to January, February and most of March?
The former Governor of Arizona, famous for ridiculing the Phoenix Lights by having a member of his staff dress up as an alien at a press conference, has done a 180-degree turn and now claims to have seen them. Funny how attitudes change when political reputations are no longer a concern.
Even more bizarre is news that Sheik Khalid Mohammad has hired KPMG to begin an immediate forensic audit and investigation of UFO researcher Kevin Randle’s numerous claims about the 1947 Roswell UFO crash. He’s not the Al-Qaeda mastermind by the way.
The Apache have legends of tunnels beneath the land made by people who live near the stars; could they be connected to Tiahuanaco?
If you’re interested in the above kind of story, I highly recommend Gary David’s book The Orion Zone (Amazon US or UK), a fascinating journey through Native American and Ancient Egyptian culture, landscape, and myth.
Two left-wing film-makers disillusioned with Michael Moore’s hypocrisy give him a taste of his own medicine in a new documentary, Manufacturing Dissent.
The President of Gambia claims the cure for AIDS was revealed to him in a dream by his ancestors.
South African Credo Mutwa says the Suderlandia Fructosate plant can cure HIV, which is more credible than the Gambian President’s secret herbs and spices.
The tomb of China’s first emperor could rival that of Tutankhamen, but a heated debate among Chinese archaeologists and Party officials question whether to excavate it at all. Maybe the Chinese can borrow Zahi Hawass’s pyramid-shaft robot, he doesn’t appear to be using it.
A respected Chinese economist says the “cultural enlightenment from excavating the tomb of Qinshi Huang will surpass the pyramids of Egypt“; but his reasons could be considered a wee bit biased. My novel depends on the tomb remaining a mystery.
And because it’s an excellent read, I highly recommend Paul Smith’s commentary on the MoD’s remote viewing efforts. I hope linking to TDG doesn’t cause a hole in the time-space continuum.
Quote of the Day:
The pyramids of Dashur have always been the odd ones out. Evidence has convinced Egyptologists that the two Dashur pyramids, as well as that at Meydum further south, belonged to the pharaoh Snefru, founder of the 4th dynasty and father of Khufu. But three pyramids for one king is a serious “weakness” to the tomb theory of Egyptology.
Robert Bauval, from an interview by Greg Taylor in Sub Rosa Issue 6