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Is the federal government “hinting” that some sort of colossal natural or man-made disaster could strike? Take a look at this FEMA sponsored TV advert which aired in December 2011:
I made an endeavor on dozens of blog posts this summer to explain to readers that in my own opinion, Comet Elenin was not Nibiru, not the same object, but may have been a “harbinger comet” instead, arriving as a herald of something more ominous to come. Many writers who follow this topic intuit, as do I, that the more ominous object to come may be brown dwarf Nibiru, surrounded by an extended meteor field of swirling red dust and rocky debris, and accompanied by a small solar system of satellites in tow. I have examined the Hopi Blue Star and Red Star Kachina prophecies on this blog and believe they are noteworthy.
Richard Hoagland tells George Noory in this interview from earlier this summer that on 11-9-2011 Comet Elenin will be in exact alignment with the earth, and planets Mercury and Venus. That happens to also be the same day that FEMA is planning their test of the new national “Emergency Broadcast System.” Mere coincidence? Pre-planned FEMA exercise in order to be “better safe than sorry?” I dare not speculate. The disinformation / discrediting men are laying in wait, ready to pounce on the slightest prediction or suggestion made by any blogger which they can use to discredit everything else they write. Nonetheless, without inference of any kind, here is the Richard Hoagland interview from this summer:
Related video reports about Nibiru and the possibility that our sun has a binary twin:
Re-posted with permission: Copyright 2011-3011 Chase Kyla Hunter & Alternative News Report, All Rights Reserved. Re-posts must leave content, author, blog name, URL & copyright intact. Love this news blog? Shop here & support it! Help keep robust citizen journalism alive on the internet.
Here is NASA‘s official information page on Comet Elenin: http://www.nasa.gov/topics/solarsystem/features/comet_elenin.html
Their info page does not say a single word about the worldwide phenomenon of second sun sightings. I don’t really trust or believe much of what NASA has to say about anything these days, especially since they have come out with the bizarre announcement of issuing a lunar no-fly zone [ seriously ] but for everyone else here it is, cited in it’s entirety below. I found this comment in the cited text below to be particularly interesting:
“However, neither NASA nor JPL is in the business of actively observing Elenin or any other comet. Most of the posted observations are made by amateur astronomers around the world. Since Elenin has had so much publicity, it naturally has attracted more observers.”
Really NASA? You’re not in the business of observing comets? That’s funny. You seem to be the US taxpayer funded space agency who has all the satellites in the sky. If you are not watching comets, then what in the hell ARE you watching??? See my screenshot of the NASA post at the end of this text, just in case you don’t believe they actually made this statement.
Trajectory of comet Elenin. Image credit: NASA/JPL-Caltech Often, comets are portrayed as harbingers of gloom and doom in movies and on television, but most pose no threat to Earth. Comet Elenin, the latest comet to visit our inner solar system, is no exception. Elenin will pass about 22 million miles (35 million kilometers) from Earth during its closest approach on Oct. 16, 2011.
Also known by its astronomical name C/2010 X1, the comet was first detected on Dec. 10, 2010 by Leonid Elenin, an observer in Lyubertsy, Russia, who made the discovery “remotely” using an observatory in New Mexico. At that time, Elenin was about 401 million miles (647 million kilometers) from Earth. Since its discovery, Comet Elenin has – as all comets do – closed the distance to Earth’s vicinity as it makes its way closer to perihelion, its closest point to the sun.
NASA scientists have taken time over the last several months to answer your questions. Compiled below are the some of the most popular questions with answers from Don Yeomans of NASA’s Near-Earth Object Program Office at NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Pasadena, Calif., and David Morrison of the NASA Astrobiology Institute at the NASA Ames Research Center in Moffett Field, Calif.
Most Popular Questions About Comet Elenin
When will Comet Elenin come closest to the Earth and appear the brightest?
Comet Elenin should be at its brightest shortly before the time of its closest approach to Earth on Oct. 16, 2011. At its closest point, it will be 22 million miles (35 million kilometers) from us.
Will Comet Elenin come close to the Earth or between the Earth and the moon?
Comet Elenin will not come closer to Earth than 22 million miles (35 million kilometers). That’s more than 90 times the distance to the moon.
Can this comet influence us from where it is, or where it will be in the future? Can this celestial object cause shifting of the tides or even tectonic plates here on Earth?
There have been incorrect speculations on the Internet that alignments of comet Elenin with other celestial bodies could cause consequences for Earth and external forces could cause comet Elenin to come closer. “Any approximate alignments of comet Elenin with other celestial bodies are meaningless, and the comet will not encounter any dark bodies that could perturb its orbit, nor will it influence us in any way here on Earth,” said Don Yeomans, a scientist at NASA JPL.
“Comet Elenin will not only be far away, it is also on the small side for comets,” said Yeomans. “And comets are not the most densely-packed objects out there. They usually have the density of something akin to loosely packed icy dirt.
“So you’ve got a modest-sized icy dirtball that is getting no closer than 35 million kilometers (about 22 million miles)” said Yeomans. “It will have an immeasurably minuscule influence on our planet. By comparison, my subcompact automobile exerts a greater influence on the ocean’s tides than comet Elenin ever will.”
I’ve heard about three days of darkness because of Comet Elenin. Will Elenin block out the sun for three days?
“As seen from the Earth, comet Elenin will not cross the sun’s face,” says Yeomans.
But even if it could cross the sun, which it can’t, astrobiologist David Morrison notes that comet Elenin is about 2-3 miles (3-5 km) wide, while the sun is roughly 865,000 miles (1,392,082 km) across.
How could such a small object block the sun which is such a large object?
Let’s think about an eclipse of the sun, which happens when the moon appears between the Earth and the sun. The moon is about 2,500 miles (4,000 km) in diameter, and has the same apparent size as the sun when it is about 250,000 miles (400,000 km) away — roughly 100 times its own diameter. For a comet with a diameter of about 2-3 miles (3-5 km) to cover the sun it would have to be within 250 miles (400 km), roughly the orbital altitude of the International Space Station. However, as stated above, this comet will come no closer to Earth than 22 million miles.
I’ve heard there is a “brown dwarf” theory about Comet Elenin. Would its mass be enough to pull Comet Honda’s trajectory a significant amount? Could this be used to determine the mass of Elenin?
Morrison says that there is no ‘brown dwarf theory’ of this comet. “A comet is nothing like a brown dwarf. You are correct that the way astronomers measure the mass of one object is by its gravitational effect on another, but comets are far too small to have a measurable influence on anything.”
If we had a black or brown dwarf in our outer solar system, I guess no one could see it, right?
“No, that’s not correct,” says Morrison. “If we had a brown dwarf star in the outer solar system, we could see it, detect its infrared energy and measure its perturbing effect on other objects. There is no brown dwarf in the solar system, otherwise we would have detected it. And there is no such thing as a black dwarf.”
Will Comet Elenin be visible to the naked eye when it’s closer to us? I missed Hale-Bopp’s passing, so I want to know if we’ll actually be able to see something in the sky when Elenin passes.
We don’t know yet if Comet Elenin will be visible to the naked eye. Morrison says, “At the rate it is going, seeing the comet at its best in early October will require binoculars and a very dark sky. Unfortunately, Elenin is no substitute for seeing comet Hale-Bopp, which was the brightest comet of the past several decades.”
“This comet may not put on a great show. Just as certainly, it will not cause any disruptions here on Earth. But, there is a cause to marvel,” said Yeomans. “This intrepid little traveler will offer astronomers a chance to study a relatively young comet that came here from well beyond our solar system’s planetary region. After a short while, it will be headed back out again, and we will not see or hear from Elenin for thousands of years. That’s pretty cool.”
This comet has been called ‘wimpy’ by NASA scientists. Why?
“We’re talking about how a comet looks as it safely flies past us,” said Yeomans of NASA’s Near-Earth Object Program Office. “Some cometary visitors arriving from beyond the planetary region – like Hale-Bopp in 1997 — have really lit up the night sky where you can see them easily with the naked eye as they safely transit the inner-solar system. But Elenin is trending toward the other end of the spectrum. You’ll probably need a good pair of binoculars, clear skies and a dark, secluded location to see it even on its brightest night.”
Why aren’t you talking more about Comet Elenin? If these things are small and nothing to worry about, why has there been no public info on Comet Elenin?
Comet Elenin hasn’t received much press precisely because it is small and faint. Several new comets are discovered each year, and you don’t normally hear about them either. The truth is that Elenin has received much more attention than it deserves due to a variety of Internet postings that are untrue. The information NASA has on Elenin is readily available on the Internet. (See http://www.nasa.gov/topics/solarsystem/features/comet20110504.html) If this comet were any danger to anyone, you would certainly know about it. For more information, visit NASA’s AsteroidWatch site at http://www.jpl.nasa.gov/asteroidwatch/.
I’ve heard NASA has observed Elenin many times more than other comets. Is this true, and is NASA playing this comet down?
NASA regularly detects, tracks and characterizes asteroids and comets passing relatively close to Earth using both ground- and space-based telescopes. The Near-Earth Object Observations Program, commonly called “Spaceguard,” discovers these objects, characterizes a subset of them and predicts their paths to determine if any could be potentially hazardous to our planet. For more information, visit the NASA-JPL Near Earth Objects site at http://www.jpl.nasa.gov/asteroidwatch/ and the Near Earth Objects site at http://neo.jpl.nasa.gov/.
However, neither NASA nor JPL is in the business of actively observing Elenin or any other comet. Most of the posted observations are made by amateur astronomers around the world. Since Elenin has had so much publicity, it naturally has attracted more observers.
I was looking at the orbital diagram of Comet Elenin on the JPL website, and I was wondering why the orbit shows some angles when zooming? If you pick any other comet, you can see that there are no angles or bends.
Many people are trying to plot the orbit of the comet with the routine on the JPL website, without realizing that this is just a simple visualization tool. While the tool has been recently improved to show smoother trajectories near the sun, it is not a scientific program to generate an accurate orbit. Yeomans explains that the orbit plotter on the Near-Earth Object website is not meant to accurately depict the true motion of objects over long time intervals, nor is it accurate during close planetary encounters.
For more accurate long-term plotting, Yeomans suggests using the JPL Horizons system instead: http://ssd.jpl.nasa.gov/horizons.cgi?find_body=1&body_group=sb&sstr=C/2010%20X1.
Screen shot of the post by NASA:
Copyright 2011-3011 Chase Kyla Hunter & All Nibiru 24-7, All Rights Reserved. All re-posts must leave all content, author, blog name, original URL & copyright text intact. Love this news blog? Shop here & support it. Help keep robust citizen journalism alive on the internet.
I am just posting this video for the record. I have alluded to it several times, and just in case someone out there thinks “I am making it up” here’s the video. The comments at the beginning are not mine. I did not make this video. I located in on YT this summer and it’s posted already on my other main news blog. If NASA cared enough to make a special in-house “emergency preparedness” video for their own “family of employees” then it’s worth having a look at. Do you see anyone official from Washington D.C. addressing the nation about “over all emergency preparedness” regarding soon to come celestial events?
[ Nope. ]
I didn’t think so. So let’s all watch the NASA “emergency preparedness” video that they made for their own people, shall we?