2007-9-29 13:48:00

Dean wrote:

"Well about 911. I find it difficult to understand how one can be so disconnected from the reality to not realize how the official 911 reports have being debunked by the experts officially. I mean all you have to do is go look at the information in the many documentaries and websites and sources available and it's clear as day what is claimed and the circumstances. The official reports are scientifically debunked and revealed as complete nonsense. Not theoretically. That is scientifically known. There is no way you can defend something that is ignorance without any discussion about the information. It's good to understand what's going on and the facts on something before making a conditioned bias judgment. This certainly includes 911. The conspiracy is the official reports. And it's reached a point where every balanced person knows it. It's no secret. It's basic knowledge."


This letter could have also come from a moon landing conspiracy theorist and with more credibility. As I said, the moon hoax people have a better case and if you believe in the 911 conspiracy you should have no problem in believing we didn't go to the moon. When we step back and raise the hydra as a whole into the light the whole vision tells us the conspiracy theory just doesn't make sense and some "miracles of the quarters" are deceiving many.


"I couldn't help wondering. How on earth did you manage to sleep with change, make it stick to you all the way into and out of the shower."


That's not what happened. In the case of the falling quarters I put on my robe and went downstairs before I took a shower.


"If that story really is true. It's very unusual."


You doubt my story but believe in the fantastic 911 theories without question?

I assure you this story is true as written. A conspiracy theorist type of thinking probably would doubt it because he would say that this combination of events couldn't not have happened in real life, but they did.

JA writes:

"If I were reading the book for the first time I would find it odd that after reading a whole consistent text from the other then few chapters into the book I would read 'A reader asks:'."


That's not the way it will read in the book after I edit it. The reader part will be taken out.

JJ being quoted from a previous post:

"I do not have time to cover all your questions but many of the answers can be found at this site:



"'Whose questions?' Who is the author speaking to? Are we in the middle of a Q&A session all of a sudden, I would ask myself as a first time reader who does not know head or tails of who the author is."


He asked several typical questions about the conspiracy that were unresolved in his mind. Since other people have covered these things I didn't want to spend half a book's worth of time in covering material that has already been dealt with. The website I referred to covers most questions quite well and the Popular Mechanics book on it goes into more detail.


Global Warming Enlightenment:

"THE OLD CONCENSUS - On July 9, 1971, the Post published a story headlined 'U.S. Scientist Sees New Ice Age Coming.' It told of a prediction by NASA and Columbia University scientist S.I. Rasool. The culprit: man's use of fossil fuels. The Post reported that Rasool, writing in Science, argued that in 'the next 50 years' fine dust that humans discharge into the atmosphere by burning fossil fuel will screen out so much of the sun's rays that the Earth's average temperature could fall by six degrees. Sustained emissions over five to 10 years, Rasool claimed, 'could be sufficient to trigger an ice age.' Aiding Rasool's research, the Post reported, was a 'computer program developed by Dr. James Hansen,' who was, according to his resume, a Columbia University research associate at the time. So what about those greenhouse gases that man pumps into the skies? Weren't they worried about them causing a greenhouse effect that would heat the planet, as Hansen, Al Gore and a host of others so fervently believe today? 'They found no need to worry about the carbon dioxide fuel-burning puts in the atmosphere,' the Post said in the story, which was spotted last week by Washington resident John Lockwood, who was doing research at the Library of Congress and alerted the Washington Times to his finding. Hansen has some explaining to do. The public deserves to know how he was converted from an apparent believer in a coming ice age who had no worries about greenhouse gas emissions to a global warming fear monger."