Superwave: Project Camelot interviews Dr Paul LaViolette (DICTATION: 口述書き取り)

superwave : an interview with Paul LaViolette 
             by Project Camelot :  Bill Ryan & Kerry Cassidy


0:00:40     This is the problem with the Black Projects, they're completely isolated from the rest of the world,  discovering things as if they found them themselves for the first time, well, everyone else who may have been doing a lot of work on the subject is left out of the loop.

0:00:54     That people really should be brought in from outside to help on us, you know, this is something we're, you know... Why keep it secret? We all want to help out to prepare for the next event.

0:01:06     I personally... my stand point is from what all the work I've done, I can only talk about probabilities that we're all over due for one but I don't know when it's gonna come,

0:01:19     and I can say that within the next 400 years, there is over 90 percent chance we're gonna have one whether it's a small one or large one I don't know. So that's the best I can do. Now I would be saying something entirely different if I had real evidence that there was one that somebody had actually detected one.

0:01:38     and this would have also an EMP what we call Electric Magnetic Pulse associated with it, similar to what a high altitude nuclear explosion would do in the atmosphere.

0:01:49     (Kerry) Are you the rare thing, "A Scientist with a Conscience"?

0:01:53     I guess you'd say so, yeah.

0:01:56     It's just me I guess that  my interest is in helping humanity, and I'm interested in the truth and not living in some dream of some belief system that other people are telling you and doesn't fit the data.

0:02:16     (Bill) This is Bill Ryan and Kerry Cassidy from Project Camelot. This is Wednesday the 29th of July, 2009. We are in Lagonissi which is just south of Athens in Greece. It's a great pleasure to be here 'cause we are here with Dr Paul LaViolette who is best described, I believe as a maverick astrophysicist who has very important theories that may possibly be of some impact, if I dare use that word, to people on this planet at this time. We are here to ask Paul to explain the "Hypothesis of the Galactic Superwave" that's the smallest much of I can put this in to.

0:03:07     (Kerry) So, Paul, why don't you introduce yourself and say something about your background?

0:03:13     Well, I grew up in a family of scientist in connected in New York, both my parents had worked on a "Manhattan Project". My father was a nuclear engineer, working on a nuclear submarines at that time. So I was exposed in early age to nuclear reactors and nuclear physics.

0:03:34     I was sort of a science buff from very early, hobbies in chemistry, electronics, pyrotechnics. I was the fellow on the street who was launching rockets from his backyard, almost had a pretty bad accident. Sort of just stroke of luck, I didn't get hurt badly.

0:03:58     We moved to Greece for a couple of years that was quite an experience when I was in high school.

0:04:06     I went to John's Hopkins for my BA in Physics. I then did an MBA, was a conscience subjector so I did 2 years in the middle of my business degree, took off 2 years to do alternative service. I was working at Harvard doing a research on public health on a respiratory protection of workers.

0:04:32     Then after finishing at the University of Chicago, my MBA, I did my PhD in System Science at Portland State University, and that took quite a few years to go through that.

0:04:51     Then I founded the Starburst Foundation upon graduating.

0:04:56     and that's still going, it's a Research Institute.    

0:05:00     (Kerry) What is it, researching?

0:05:03     Well, I founded it with the purpose of investigating further the "Superwave Phenomenon"and in the event that signs of a superwave were about to be arriving that we were going to high gear alerting, a sort of like when you have the first warning signs of an earthquake that you start alerting everyone.

0:05:33     We were dealing here with a phenomenon that few people knew about, so I felt that obligated to try and do my best to inform people about this new concept.

0:05:45     (Kerry) So, did you train and hire people that were able to handle and understand the science behind the superwave?

0:05:54     One time we had some volunteers help out when we, for example, were getting ice core samples from Holland to help prepare the chess to bring the ice.

0:06:10     But we never really had serious funding to be able to hire people. Most of the charitable institutions were interested in funding the arts and they figured science is left to the National Science Foundation in NASA. That they tend to fund very conventional type research that fits exactly with the paradigm.

0:06:35     (Kerry) So what you're saying basically is that you've created this Institute, did you call it, or would you call it a Think Tank, or a...

0:06:45     I would call it a Research Institute.

0:06:48     (Kerry) Institute, OK. and in theory it's there in case, this you find that the superwave really is on the way. But in a sense haven't you found that that is true already?

0:07:00     Well, yeah, there is superwave on the way from the center of the galaxy. it's 23,000 light years traveled distance.

0:07:11     I believe there's not one but several on their way towards us.

0:07:16     There were other purposes for the Foundation, also, was to do further work on a physics that I developed called Sub-quantum Kinetics which as new implications both for technology and for cosmology.

0:07:36     In fact that completely revises the way we regard the world, the universe.

0:07:41     Also I've done some work in psychology area of thought formation, so that was a third possible area we could've investigate.

0:07:51     But also alternative energy was in up forth topic, so all of these.

0:07:57     (Kerry) OK, you're saying that there is a galactic superwave on the way and you think there's more than one?

0:08:04     Yes, several.

0:08:05     (Kerry) Several?

0:08:06     Um-hum.

0:08:09     (Kerry) OK, the reason you think there's more than one is?

0:08:10     Well, you look at the past to understand the future.

0:08:19     and in this case you're dealing with a cyclic phenomenon. We have the ice core record from both Antarctica and Greenland.

0:08:27     People have measured barium 10 which is an indicator of cosmic ray intensity on the surface of the Earth.

0:08:37     So it sort of gives you a chart of cosmic ray intensity has barrier over the last few hundred thousand years, and going back you see these peaks.

0:08:50     I had predicted, you would find peaks when I did my PhD dissertation on this topic at the Portland State University.

0:08:56    and Later the data came out and indeed there were peaks. You can take this and analyze it to look at for the periods. You'll find that certain periods will sort of come out from this data.

0:09:12     One of them is around 26~28,000 years which approximating the pre-sessional cycle of the Earth, in fact, the two tend to match up in a certain way which is very interesting.

0:09:24     Another is around 11,500 years, the 3rd one is around 5,700 years which is close to the Mayan calender cycle.

0:09:37     And you see that there was a major event at the end of the ice age between 11.000 and 16,000 years ago.

0:09:48     and we are in fact over due now for another one. Then there were smaller events, you'll see a small event 5,300 years ago, it lasted maybe 20 years or so.

0:10:01     There's also very small events, averaging every 500 years or so since then, there were 14 small pops of gas that were admitted from the galactic center which indicate it was active.

0:10:16     But it wasn't active enough to create a peak that you can see in the record.

0:10:23     (Kerry) So you determined this by looking at the ice cores and the amount of debris in them, am I wrong?

0:10:29     Well, they were analyzing in barium 10 which is a radio active element, it's produced in the atmosphere by cosmic rays.

0:10:38     It doesn't originate on Earth because being radio active eventually dissipates, decays away.

0:10:44     It has a half-life longer than carbon 14, so they can go back further than with carbon 14 with this.

0:10:53     (Kerry) OK, so you when you say there was a small event, what is a small event comprised of? How does that effect the Earth?

0:10:59     Small event that happened 5,300 years ago that was just a little spike. It was easily missed. It was only seen because this particular researcher did a very detailed study of the core they found it.

0:11:14     Without remarking what it was, I was the one that caught attention to it.

0:11:21     At the same time, another researcher found the climate cooled inexplicably at the time and became dry. In fact in the Andes, they found, Lonnie Thompson, a Glaciologist who I worked with at the time I was doing the PhD research.

0:11:38     He was the one who sent me samples from the Camp Century ice core that I'd analyzed.

0:11:45     He found, his team found actual vegetation frozen in the ice, sort of like flesh frozen, still had a green color. As if there were some hell storm at that time.

0:11:58     It's the same year they found the Ice Man, dating the Ice Man in the Alps dates to about the same time.

0:12;08     So it seems like, there were sudden blizzards occurred about that time.

0:12:11     (Kerry) So, are you extrapolating that the superwave could cause an Ice Age?

0:12:18     In this case it didn't. In the small event, didn't caused an Ice Age but it caused cooling.

0:12:24     But in a larger event, we see these events occurring at the time of the initiation of the last Ice Age.    

0:12:36     You see them lining up not only with the beginning of the Ice Age but also at the ending, and with major climatic transitions in between.

0:12:44     So there's a definite connection between the climate and superwaves.

0:12:49     (Kerry) OK..
                 (Bill)   I wanna ask some questions here because
                 (Kerry) Sure.

0:12:51     (Bill) people, on behalf of a lot of intelligent listeners we have who are alert to your name and to the fact that you have been saying some things that are considered by many intelligent people to be important but still don't know what a superwave is.

0:13:08     (Bill) I wanted you to be back right up and tell our viewers. What is a superwave and do they exist or is it just a hypothesized event, and why should they care?

0:13:19     Superwave consists of cosmic ray electrons, gamma-rays, x-rays, light radiowaves across the whole spectrum.

0:13:30     Along with a gravity wave and these are all traveling at the speed of light towards our solar system. In fact it propagates through out the whole galaxy, sort of like a spherical shell traveling out from the center of the galaxy.

0:13:50     (Bill) So, in simplistic terms, it's an enormous cosmic scale galactic explosion coming from the center of the galaxy.

0:13:59     Right. We've all heard of gamma-ray bursts and in fact that some scientists have theorized that  the gamma-rays are accompanied by charged particles coming along with them. That is actually charged particles that generates the gamma-rays on their way.

0:14:14     and this is what a superwae is, except on a much larger scale instead of a burst, just of a fraction of a second. we're dealing with something that could continue for 100s even 1,000s of years.

0:14:30     (Kerry) When you say it could continue for 100s of 1,000s of years, are you talking about, it could travel for 100s of 1,000s of years and take that long to get here or are you talking about its actual impact on Earth lasting for 100s of 1,000s of years?

0:14:42     The actual period that the Earth would be going through this storm, you can think of it as galactic storm. Could be anywhere from a few 100 years to 1,000s of years like 4,000 years, maybe 5,000 years.

0:15:00     (Kerry) So are you seeing traces that in the past because you said that every 26,000 years that there's evidence of this and it matches with the precession of the equinox. Are you saying that during that time there is evidence that it stayed around its impact that lasted up to 4,000 years, or those times did it last for shorter periods?

0:15:23     If you look at the record in my book, I showed the barium 10 record, you'll see for example around 40,000 years ago, there was quite a hefty peak there lasting 5,000 years the whole thing.

0:15:40     This is actually one event that there's been a lot of study on by another glaciologist and all agreed that the cosmic ray intensity went up in a real fashion at that time.

0:15:56     Although, they purposed an alternative theory of supernova explosion without saying where's the supernova.

0:16:04     They suggested the star near by exploded. My answer to that is, this happens very rarely. To have a star explode that close to cause the cosmic ray intensity to significantly increase on Earth.

0:16:20     We're talking about many peaks you know, they were,  just wanted to explain the one but what about, I mean there's record that we have something like twelve to fifteen peaks.

0:16:31     (Kerry) and these were cyclical so, in essence stars don't explode on a cyclical bases as far as we know.

0:16:36     That's the other thing, yeah.

0:16:39     (Kerry) OK, go ahead, BIll.

0:16:39     (Bill) Can I ask you, Paul? Is there a hypothesized, sorry, a recognized hypothesized mechanism where by, whatever it is at the center of the galaxy. and those has to be think is the Black Hole, would actually emit these superwaves in a cyclical bases. Is there some theoretical background for the existence of that periodicity?

0:17:02     I haven't heard input form, something to explain the cyclic nature.

0:17:13     I think that they find it sort of mysterious that the conventional view, 'cause they see this going on in other galaxies, they're called the exploding galaxies or cipher galaxies, quasars, in various names for the same sort of thing.

0:17:30     One time they thought a quasar was an unusual object in space. When in fact it turns out it's a galaxy, whose center has become so bright that it looks starlike and they don't see the galaxy itself.

0:17:43     But with the space telescope they found the arms there.

0:17:50     They would think that these exploding galaxies have a cycle on the order of several hundred million years. The period of the explosion would last about few million years. With the idea that if it happened in our own galaxy cause they also would say,

0:18:18     well, it's possible it would happen in our own galaxy too but they say we're in a quieten period now, it should hold for another million years. We shouldn't be worrying about it.

0:18:29     Even if it did the conventional view is that these cosmic rays would be held back by the magnetic fields.

0:18:40     These would come to rescue the cosmic rays from leaving the center of the galaxy.

0:18:47     (Kerry) So, to get back to your theory though, of what you call the superwave. You see evidence that we are in the midst of a superwave now or several of them you're saying?

0:18:58     No, they haven't arrived. We're in the either hurricane period, the nice Sunny period in between the storm arrives.

0:19:12     The thing is that you can't see them coming because they travel at the speed of light.

0:19:20     So its a phenomenon totally without warning like a gamma-ray burst. They only know it when their detectors pick it up and they're able to locate where it came from.  

0:19:27     (Kerry) Well, if it's coming to our solar system, wouldn't other planets be affected before we would?

0:19:35     Yes. It affects all planets, all stars.

0:19:38     (Kerry) So, in a sense you could see it coming if you saw the  effects on other planets before it hits Earth. Is that right?

0:19:44     Well, the light from those effects on the other planets also travel at the speed of light.

0:19:50     (Kerry) Oh...

0:19:51     So it actually lags behind the actual event itself.

0:19:56     (Bill) Yeah, this is something, I mean I understand very well but this is something that you can't see happening because of the nature of the limit of the speed of light. This is something you get trouble out of speed.

0:20:05     (Bill) So, basically this comes out and hit you behind because you've got no warning.

0:20:08      There would be only one way I could see that you could have warning.

0:20:14     If... Let's say, the hypothesis, there were civilizations in the galaxy, there was an intelligence life. They recognized the importance of knowing when these were coming and set up outposts at different points.

0:20:31     They were able to relay a signal that was superluminal, in other way, that was traveling faster than a speed of light to get the warning here so we know exactly when the next one was going to arrive. That's possible.

0:20:42     (Kerry) OK, well, we actually have a witness Jake Simpson, we call him Jake Simpson, who has said that they did send a superluminal craft out to sight this solar system. and that they have seen a wave approaching. He called it a wave. We 're not sure if he actually meant a wave but in essence they saw something headed toward us.

0:21:08     (Kerry) Um... then...

0:21:09     Who is "They"?

0:21:12     (Kerry) The people that he works for in Black Projects basically, so this is Jake Simpson.

0:21:17     (Kerry) So that was one of the reasons that we were sort of interested in hearing your theory because in many ways it seems to co-inside with what he was saying they saw.

0:21:27     and how close is it, did he say?

0:21:31     (Kerry) In this period of years between now and 2017.

0:21:35     (Bill) Yes, it was very interesting with the conversation which I personally had with him last October when we met. He's not a physicist, he's an intelligent man, he works for the Black Project from the inside and he's saying things to us that are happening limit what he can say.

0:21:52     (Bill) What he said was that, there is a wave coming, and he stressed that the waves are the sort of loose terms in metaphor. He said, he thinks of it in terms of a wave, he said along with that.  I have no idea whether he was aquatinted with your theories.

0:22:07     Well, this is the problem with Black Projects, they're completely isolated from the rest of the world,  discovering things as if they found them themselves for the first time, well, everyone else who may have been doing a lot of work on the subject is left out of the loop.

0:22:23     The only people they loose out are human race basically. 'Cause here's, I've been working on superwave since 1979 so, 30 years. and I would be happy to work with them to... you know, I believe I did have something to contribute if they did have some information like that.

0:22:48     (Kerry) So, well, I mean actually, Is it possible that they are following your work, benefitting from it etcetera?

0:22:55     Oh, I'm sure they bought my book and it's circulated among the Black Project scientists.

0:23:00     (Kerry) Especially, if your parents as you've said worked in the Manhattan Project there.

0:23:05      Oh, regardless of that. I think they are searching for new ideas all the time to sort of funnel this into what they are doing.

0:23:16     I think to some extent they realizes that they don't have all the ideas that there's interesting staff out there.

0:23:25     But I think that really people should be brought in from outside to help on us, you know, this is something we're, you know... Why keep it secret? We all want to help out to prepare for the next event.

0:23:42     I personally... my stand point is from what all the work I've done, I can only talk about probabilities that we're over due for one but I don't know when it's gonna come.

0:23:56     Because I'm looking at the past record, I see the cycles, I see the one in the last events occurred.

0:24:01     and I can say that within the next 400 years, there's over 90 percent chance we're gonna have one. Whether it's a small one or large one, I don't know. So that's the best I can do. Now I would be saying something entirely different if I had real evidence that there was one that somebody had actually detected one.

0:24:18     Well, Starburst Foundation for example, would go into high gear to say, you know, we've got  to start preparing. We're not prepared for something like this.

0:24:31     Not even for a Carrington Event Solar Flare which will wipe out all the power systems if we had one.

0:24:37     (Kerry) So are you saying that the superwave would result in the wiping out of the power systems?

0:24:43     Oh, yeah.

0:24:45     (Kerry) What other effects would it have?

0:24:47     The thing is the superwave on its forefront would have a very dense sort of sharp front of cosmic rays. and This would have also an EMP what we call Electric Magnetic Pulse associated with it, similar to what a high altitude nuclear explosion would do in the atmosphere.

0:25:12     When this arrives, it's going to create similar phenomenon just like the Star Fish Explosion. I believe it was near Hawaii when the EMP wave arrived, were whole sections of the island who were having blackouts as a result.

0:25:33     It also would fry electronic circuits, phones would go out.

0:25:42     We've had even smaller events like gamma-ray burst affect the communication systems and do damage to our communication systems.

0:24:49     So, something like this would pretty much roast all the satellite equipment we've got. Cell- telephones wouldn't be working, TV would be off the air if depended on satellite.

0:26:01     Perhaps telephones would continue to work if it was fiber-optic, it was insulated from these sort of thing.

0:26:09     Your power lines would pick up the paults(??) of the wires, would have huge voltage serge which would fry the transformers, to step down the transformers to go from your million voltages down to your, voltages you use in your house.

0:26:26     (Kerry) Wouldn't it always also affect the cars that we have now that...

0:26:30     The cars that are all now with chips in them, in a case of an EMP from a nuclear explosion, for example, they worn that, it could fry the chips in a car.

0:26:43     (Kerry) and This is something that could last for hundred years, you're saying, once it arrived.

0:26:47     Well, the forefront, we're talking about something that might just be minutes.

0:26:52     and It would be probably preceded by gravity wave which would cause earthquakes, cysmic (??) events all over the Earth.

0:27:00     Not just in one place.

0:27:03     So that might be the first warning, actually the thing shaking.

0:27:10     (Bill) Let me back up with these fraction again to help our viewers to understand this, most are to help me understand this.

0:27:17     (Bill) Does a superwave incorporate a gamma-ray burst or are these two different phenomenon that illustrate ..?

0:27:29     Different. Gamma-ray burst they talk about are usually from isolated stelar explosions  perhaps very powerful supernova explosions. They have some special physics involved there that the stars are very unusual like neutrons stars colliding and so on.

0:27:50     The thing is that whatever they are, we can only guess because they're so far away.

0:27:55     Most of the gamma-ray burst that we are picking up come from other galaxies. Millions of light years away.

0:28:03     There's been only one case we've observed, one that came from within our galaxy was the place near the galactic center but not at the core.

0:28:12     and What's unusual there is that about two days before gamma-ray burst arrived was the worst cysmic(??) event that we had in 30 years.

028:27     That caused the 2004 Boxer Day Tsunami in Malaysia. Over 250,000 people died in that event.

0:28:37     (Kerry) So you're saying that was caused by a gamma-ray explosion.

0:28:40     Gamma-ray burst, this was the first one they found that was emitted from within our galaxy, it was the most intense that they'd ever observed in the history of gamma-ray observatory physics.

0:28:54     The coincidence of being just shortly after the worst earthquake we had in 40 years,

0:29:05     you can do the probabilities, you come with very small probabilities, due to chance.

0:29:12     (Kerry) So, you're saying this gamma-ray vs a superwave, if you were to compare them as events, would you say that the superwave is... It sounds like it's much more long range, much more impact for years at a time. and It's cyclical as opposed to the gamma-ray burst that maybe aren't explainable?

0:29:36     Gamma-ray burst, probably the source star ends up blowing itself up completely into some ?? so no cycle involved.

0:29:44     Whereas core explosions we're dealing with the massive object that the center of the galaxy, scientists call it a Black Hole, I don't believe in Black Holes.

0:29:55     and I know other astrophysicists that don't believe in Black Holes. But I do believe it's a very massive object.

0:30:02     I believe it's a core of a star. In natural evolution a star will eject its atmosphere and you're left with a very dense  core. It has a density similar to a White War Star which is like they say one ton per cubic centimeter or in the extreme case go to the density of a neutron star which is million times greater.

0:30:22     I mean we're talking about a spiral galaxy whose core object has evolve to the point where starting this outburst cycle, by the way, that's how a galaxy is formed.

0:30:36     These outburst actually participate in the formation of the galaxy that's what causes this spiral  phenomenon because without these outbursts the spiral arms would wind up upon itself. this is the problem that astrophysicists had wondered about, 'why don't the spiral arms wind up as it turns?'

0:30:54     Oh, it's because you have these periodic outbursts coming out and it sort of propel everything.            

0:31:00     (Kerry) But do you know what causes that?  The periodic outburst.

0:31:04     Yeah, I have a theory comes out of sub-quantum kinetics.

0:31:10     In sub-quantum kinetics you have a continuous creation of matter and energy. It basically a violation of the First Law of Thermal Dynamics. Which is no big deal.

0:31:22     You know, maybe physicists will consider big deal. But the point is that we're talking about a level that's 10 orders of magnitude smaller than what they can observe in a laboratory.

0:31:32     In fact, I have a suggested and experiment where they can observe it in space with microwave signals between spacecraft, and I published the amount of the energy increase of a photon over that period of distance.

0:31:50     and In fact they ended up finding this. and today they call "The Pioneer Effect".

0:31:54     (Kerry) OK, so this Sub-Quantum Kinetic, what do you call, particles? It's a theory of...

0:32:03     Sub-Quantum Kinetics is the name I gave to the physics.

0:32:10     It's resulting from taking concepts in System Theory, the area I was studying in my PhD work.

0:32:17     If you bring system's concepts into physics and bring, for example, models there have been developed in the area of Chemistry of how chemical waves form.

0:32:24     I realized that these for example are form of very good model for describing how particle forms in space.

0:32:44     and You find that it solves a lot of problems, which physics had before.

0:32:51     Physics is traditionally based on mechanics. and We're talking about a chemical reaction approach to physics.

0:33:01     Actually you could say it's "Out Chemical" and it ties in with ancient ideas too.

0:33:09     (Kerry) Does this relate to hyper dimensional physics and particles being waves depending on how you look at them?

0:33:12     OK, it does partial-ate (??) existence of higher dimensions.

0:33:21     The basic idea which is what steered me into all of this work that I've been doing was the realization that the basis of existence is flux.

0:33:34     This is totally different from what the physicists have been teaching. Physicists teach that the basis of existence is structure. They are particles that are somehow bound to each other, even quarks.

0:33:46     They speak of quarks and gluons, glues that holds them together so to speak.

0:33:52     If they began talking about flux, from their point of view because physics is positivist's science. They want to observe to actually say, "Well there it is. I've observed it."

0:34:03     Where is this flux? Well, they can't see it. You can't see this flux. Because it's at an etheric level, you partial-ate and ether as a sub-straight forming physical phenomenon.

0:34:14     (Bill) Gamma-ray burst basically is a local event that comes from a super-nova and we've all utmotious (??) hugely destructive and powerful.

0:34:26     We are quite fortunate not to have any near us. We basically, mainly seen them if I understand it right in neighboring galaxies.

0:34:32     (Bill) But superwave was in different which is cyclical, it was accompanied by gravity wave, it was accompanied by cosmic ray debris, and last quite a long time like a storm and leave its imprints in its echoes materially in ice core samples which is tangible evidence that you have but something is going on and you're not being recognized.

0:34:59     (Bill) Can you speak to all of that and lay this out simply for people so that they can see the territory we're talking about here.

0:35:08     We also have super-nova explosions in our own galaxy but they're not of the kind of the very powerful cause the gamma-ray bursts.

0:35:24     Unless, when we're seeing these gamma-ray burst, what it is is just a clamp of very energetic particles that happened to come our way at that moment.

0:35:36     One scientist is saying, it was very very powerful. They're saying, imagine it this was the same energy from whatever angle you ?? this star.

0:35:44     and would end up totally into a huge astronomical amount of energy.

0:35:51     But if it was just a clamp of columnated burst that happened to come then you're down to more reasonable levels.

0:35:59     So the thing is that we don't really know. These things are so far away.

0:36:04     But we do know that super-nova explosions that happen within our galaxy don't really affect us that much unless that happens to be one very close like within 30 light years which is very rare event.

0:36:18     But the core explosions are different instead of just a fraction of a second for the event. You're talking about anything from several years for very minor event to 4,000 5,000 years duration.

0:36:35     and The longer events can actually start affecting climate cause what they do is they vaporize cometary ice which is surrounding our solar system, end up pushing this nebular material into the solar system and it affects the way light gets to the earth from the sun. It ends up energizing the sun, it falls under the sun, sun becomes more active and more of a flareian star.

0:37:06     and actually, the sun ends up than doing more damage to earth that the superwave itself.

0:37:14     The superwave sort of what gets the dust in and you'll get worst things happening.

0:37:18     (Kerry) So is it possible that Solar Cycle 24 could be acting on the earth as a result of a superwave that's gonna hit the sun?

0:37:30     No. Because we're in the in-between period, In-between superwaves.

0:37:37     The solar system is fairly clean of dust. I mean if the solar system was packed with dust like the rabble I'm talking about, we would all see it. You would see the moon being blotted out by a dust cloud of the sun, or huge dust cloud going across the sun.

0:37:53     I mean, definitely coast to coast news, both sides of the planet.

0:37:58     (Bill) These dust clouds, are they also traveling of the speed of light from the galactic core?

0:38:06     No, no. The dust doesn't come from the core of the galaxy. It's already around our solar system and it's pretty much stationary, relatively stationary just orbiting the sun, normally.

0:38:22     But when the superwave arrives, it creates a sort of a shock front around the solar system because the solar system has magnetic fields around it and it creates what they call a Bow Shock around the ealia pause, ealia pause is the name of the sort of protective sheets of magnetic fields around the solar system.

0:38:41     and in the magnetic fields the superwave particles tend to get trapped to some extent and build up to very high density levels enough for the cosmic ray energy to actually start vaporizing ice.

0:38:58     When that happens it actually able to raise the temperature from close to 10 degrees above absolute zero up to the level where the ice could vaporize and release both dust and water vapor gas into the inter-space, and this stuff gets pushed in as it's been pushed in by the superwave cosmic rays.

0:39:24     Because it's lie a battle between the solar wind and the superwave cosmic rays.

0:39:29     Solar wind is sort of expelling this dust but then the superwave is pushing this in it, and it will actually compress the magnetic field sheet around the solar system inward.

0:39:43     In my thesis which I published in 1983 "On Galactic Core Explosions and Their Effect on the Earth and Solar System", I was suggesting that at the end of the ice age actually got pushed in almost Mar's orbit.

0:40:00     So from there, it's just a short hop for this dust then to come in around the sun and it will actually produce a cocoon around the sun, so that the sun wouldn't be yellow like we see it, it'll be reddish.

0:40:17     (Bill) Let me feed back to you what I think that you're saying.

0:40:24     (Bill) What you're saying, is it the superwave creates a huge energetic impact on the dynamic systems in the solar system?

0:40:36     (Bill) Then that causes so many energetic complications, and I'm speaking very generally,here deliberately, that's actually what creates the major changes in the wether that could last several thousand years.

0:40:53     (Bill) Because the reverberations of the electric magnetically and the dust clouds, and the behavior of the sun and everything else are going to cause quite a long ripple effect locally after this superwave itself is business all over...

0:41:12     Yeah, think of this in system's concepts. Think of a system and they speak of perturbing the system within outside influence of force or something.

0:41;24     The solar system and in fact earth climatic system is here being perturb by conditions that normally don't exist today.

0:41:34     The whole energetics around the earth changes. If it's in-place for decades and decades long enough for the earth climatic system to get perturbed into, say an ice age, or to come out of an ice age.

0:41:52     If it was very brief it wouldn't be long enough to causes huge climatic shift that we are seeing.

0:41:56     (Kerry) But you are saying that you've observed this was cyclical. and you've observed that this happens every 26,000 years,

0:42:06     (Kerry) and if you're pulling in from what I understand in your book, astrology, the tarot, the Mayan calender and all these sort of prophesies that, you know how the Hopis say different ages that we go through.

0:42:21     (Kerry) In a sense you must be predicting one coming fairly soon, according to the cycle.

0:42:29     Yeah, well I found cycles of 28000, 11500 and 5700 years. This was study done by some people in the state of Washington who did some number crunching as sort of a contribution to Star Burst, we do have people that help out the times.

0:42:49     With that we could see that we are over due presently. But before they had done this to get more of a scientific accurate estimation of the cycles, you could see my own work, I did just by eye-balling it and could see that there was both 13000s, 26000s year period there. But I was a little off perhaps.

0:43:22     The short one is more close to 11500, then there is 5700 year period.

0:43:28     (Kerry) So if it arrives faster than speed of light, then uh...

0:43:33     Not faster. I'm suggesting at the speed of light. Although the gravity wave would have been slightly super luminal at the very beginning, if It was due to an explosive out burst.

0:43:48     That would have caused, get a slight head start.

0:43:53     But pretty much the whole thing travels at the speed of light towards us.

0:43:56     (Kerry) So, then, it could happen at any time, am I right?

0:44:03     Yeah, we're in danger period. We're sort of like, you have to realize which a lot of scientists don't. Because their theory still believe that galactic core explosions are every 100 million years.

0:44:17     You have to realize that we are on the fringe of a volcano, galactic volcano.

0:44:21     and It's an active volcano and we should be expecting the eruption very shortly.

0:44:32     (Kerry) When you say very shortly, because I understand you're looking long range what's very shortly? Is that an year, 2 years, 4 years, 100 years?      

0:44:40     I don't know. I only go out on a rim and say there are 90% chance in the next 400 years before it's happening.

0:44:51     I think I'm pretty safe theat something will happen, even if it's a small outburst. Because modern astronomy has been around for few hundred years from now.

0:45:03     We haven't seen any bright luminacis (??) come from galactic center.

0:45:11     (Kerry) What about the fact that we are coming equal with the galactic center? Does that affect any of this? or make it more likely or the way it hits us change?

0:45:21     No. What, you're talking about the Mayan calender and the sun crossing the galactic plain.

0:45:35     There's no affect there. It's more, you have to look at the period and when the last event happened.

0:45:43     and It's interesting that the 5,300 year event, small event, 20 year duration or so, occurred just before the beginning of the Mayan calender cycle, the one that are currently on.

0:45:55     That cycle began 5,126 years before 2,000 or before 2012 so, around 3,100 B.C.

0:46:09     Whereas we're seeing this event was around 3,300 BC plus or minus a few 100 years 'cause we don't know accurately from the dating, we're relying on ice core dating and it could be a little off you know, maybe off by 100 years or so.

0:46:22     (Bill) What I want to achieve here, is someway of assisting many people who watch our videos to understand the scientific basis for which is plausible that something might be coming this way that is our interest to understand and possibly be to be prepared for that people are picking up intuitively, they read things on the internet things get distorted and ?? around but don't know what they are reading.

0:46:51     (Bill) and they hear these terms like superwave and gamma-ray burst but don't know what they mean and they don't know whether this is mumble jumble whether it's really something that could effect our lives and change our lives and I don't know what basis there is for taking these things seriously and digging more into it.

0:47:11     (Bill) and the reason why we're here talking to you is because you are the man who represents  and is the spokes person to these important ideas. and I said they are important ideas because any hypothesis in physics is an important idea. Even with disproved, and wasn't an important idea until this  disproved and this text style being forward as you'll understand.

0:47:31     (Bill) So, the opportunity here is for you to explain to the listeners, to the viewers as best as you can. How it is that these phenomena should be taken seriously in your recommendation. What impact they might have on us,? What are the probabilities? Is this catastrophism that we should be more in and say, you know that it is gonna be fine because it's always been fine

0:47:58     (Bill) or maybe the geological record things are not always been fine and we should be on the alert because we are living on an unstable planet in a very dynamic systems, affect all kinds of things which are on the verge of starting to understand.

0:48:13     Well, what you're saying is the same questions went through my mind, "Is this a real phenomenon?" and that's what cause me to change the topic of my dissertation, my PhD work to investigate the superwave phenomenon.

0:48:29     In 1979 when I first discovered that this might occurr. I formed a hypothesis I called the galactic explosion hypothesis and convinced my dissertation committee that I could do this, I could test this hypothesis.

0:48:48     and that I could do produce a PhD on this which I couldn't have done at a lot of universities. It happened, I was in a program that was very interdisciplinary.

0:49:02     So the idea bringing evidence from various areas, from geology, astronomy, pale-anthology, high energy physics was fitting with this program.

0:49:15     In the end I summarized the evidence and found it it all seemed to support this concept that the superwave had indeed past through our solar systems between 1,116,000 years ago causing major effects to the climate we had, a very significant mass extinction that was called the P?? Extinction.

0:49:45     where large mammals died along with the species of birds and a number of other animals. Some people have said that it's the worst extinction that ever happened since the extinction of the dinosaurs.        

0:50:00     I was also drawing from ancient legends. Although, I didn't include that in the dissertation but I do believe that that's a valuable source of information.

0:50:11     (Bill)   All the floods menace, for example?

0:50:12     The floods' menace, the story of the sun burning the earth, Osiris being stung by the Scorpion. Scorpion is the sign of the direction of the galactic center, things like this.

0:50:26     (Bill) This is where the tale of the Scorpion in the astrological symbol points toward the galactic center, as if the ancients were trying to tell us?

0:50:35     Yeah, there are two arrows in the astrological symbols. Now, remember that the signs what we call the astrological signs are actual constellations out there.

0:50:50     This is how they originally formed as the star constellations that there are two arrows in the zodiac one is the Sagittarius arrow and the other is the tale of the Scorpion and they're both pointing at, it seems at something.

0:51:04     This was my first connection I made between astrology and the galactic core explosion phenomenon when I realized that the center of the galaxy was in that region they were pointing.

0:51:20     (Bill) So what you're positing there was that the ancient astrologers who were also astronomers were actually trying to leave a message for us in such a way that we won't get lost in time ???

0:51:31    Right. I believe that the zodiac was a cryptogram, a time capsule massage that was created to warn the future civilization on our planet about this.

0:51:43     (Bill) So your ?? actual journey started but presuming you couldn't start with the PhD degree thesis.

051:47     Right, I didn't include any of that, I mean who cares where you got your idea from the point is you make hypothesis and your testing is scientific evidence for it and this is the main thing for the scientific stand point it's you're concerned with.

0:52:03     (Kerry) But what you say is that there is no pole shift that you don't see evidence of actual, and maybe you could explain this to me but my understanding as you say that there weren't pole shifts at thoese 26,000 year periods but there was instead, this galactic superwave, explosion.

0:52:30     Or even 13,000 or 12,000 year cycles.

0:52:36     Right. I believe that the climatic shifts that people have, I don't know you want to call a scientist theoreticians have suggested that the pole shift was involved in creating a climatic change.

0:52:51     That first of all, do so many shifts of climate just even during the younger dris(??) which was between 11,600 and 13,000 years ago. You see something like 40 major shifts of climate within that cold period.

0:53:10     and to say that was due to the shifting back and forth of the pole gets to be a little absurd.

0:53:17     (Bill) What's your response to the good work or, no let me say to the serious work of Charles Hapgood and Ronald F?? and ??? Connelly? Wilson have been popularizing the idea, I mean, we tend to call it pole shifts but we are talking about claustral displacement.

0:53:39     (Bill) I understand that you don't feel that the claustral displacement theory is about it and very interesting to hear why that is your view.

0:53:47     You know, if the evidence supported I would be for it. But you know, you just go to the ice core evidence to test that theory. For example, Mr Flimath?? was talking about Antarctica being sort of up closer to where Chili is during the Ice age.                

0:54:06     And it is suddenly shifted down to present position at the end of the ice age.

0:54:12     OK, if that was true, then you'd expect the climate in Antarctica should had been warmer during the ice age. and you don't see that.

0:54:23     I sent him something like four climate cures in Antarctica which shows that it was colder during the ice age at different parts of Antarctica. It didn't seem to sway him I guess but from me, looking at that data that rules out the shifting of the poles.

0:54:51     ?? would have caused slashing of the oceans if you would to expect if there were such a thing, then how come we don't find salt water deposits inland?

0:55:01     We do find flood deposits but it is due to fresh water I suggested is due to melting of the ice sheets. A catastrophic melting.

0:55:10     (Bill) Could catastrophic melting of the ice sheets explain the great flood?

0:55:15     Yes.

0:55:16     That much water?

0:55:17     It's something that doesn't happen today because we don't have ice sheets. We do have ice caps like in ice ??

0:55:27     We have situations where the glacier there is melted in certain area by a volcano and creates sort of a reservoir water which eventually burst through a dam and pours down and they call this a glacier burst.

0:55:42     These are very small scale compared to what was happening during the ice age.

0:55:47     (Bill) So, in order for that to have been a great flood like one described in the ??. The ice sheet would'd had to be much larger than the sea level, lower than the sea level    ... had to be a catastrophic melting.

0:56:00     (Bill) Your theory is that it can only produced by huge cosmic scale event which you are calling the superwave.

0:56:10     It was mainly the Sun involved. The superwave triggered the conditions for the sun becoming more active and also the cosmic dust around the Earth actually creates, in some cases a warming effect because it can actually scatter light that normally go out in space back on to the earth creates sort of an inter-planetary warm house effect.

0:56:31     This was something not only going on the Earth but also we see evidence on Mars of canyons appeared to be cut by tremendous floods of water. I believe that Mars is mostly covered by ice sheet sort of like a tundra.

0:56:47     The walls of the canyons are actually ice that would have melted during some of these events.  


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