The Tom Bearden

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Date: Sun, 2 Feb 2003 12:26:16 -0600

Thanks Rae!

Thanks for the information.  Like everyone else, I'm trying to gather information on the shuttle disaster, and also just having to wait to see what anomalies turn out to be certain.  Then one has to look at those anomalies very hard (and usually pretty long!).

I really don't know at this point what it was, so am keeping all scenarios open.  Certainly the shuttle was old and they did have a tile problem.  But again, whether this was sufficient to produce the phenomenology still remains to be seen.

Also, I was very happy to see the tone of the news media and our leaders in recognizing the grief of the families.   That I think was very important; it shows that we still are a caring nation.

I do hope they also do some radioactivity tests and others (test for longitudinal EM wave radiation, which can be done with a Geiger tube), etc. If longitudinal EM wave emissions from the fragments are found, that is a 100% certain signature.  If anomalous isotopes of Aluminum are found, that also is a 100% certain signature.  If not, then one has to sort out (or try to) all the other phenomena etc.

Usually this requires a very lengthy time, as data usually emerges for a year or so, and even longer,  after such a tragic event.

But at least lots of folks now are watching also, not just this old pair of eyes!  This wasn't the case in the early days; thank God it's the case now! What it means is that there will be a greater circulation of information and data, and quicker, using the Net, e.g.  That also is something that was missing in the early days, when gathering the data was an enormous chore.

Very best wishes,