"It was part of the material from outer space that falls
to the planet each day", said the Royal Astronomical Society of Canada.
"It's one reason why houses get so dusty".


The Observatory in Wellington had received no reports of a meteor in the region
and June had been predicted to be a quiet month for meteor showers...
The Institute of Geological & Nuclear Sciences had a station in the area
but it had recorded no tremors at that time...



There was another huge explosion lighting up the sky last night, June 10 which the powers-that-be and their minions are blaming on "a meteor" same as what they said about a similar event a week ago, June 3rd.

Witnesses to the explosion above the northwest of North America last week said it was way brighter than the full moon and made a noise like a metal bed being dragged across a floor. Some people observed that it didn't move across the sky in a horizontal direction but instead went straight down vertically.

After hearing those comments I arrived at the conclusion that the powers-that-be were experimenting with some form of nuclear weapon.

With last night's event there was another huge explosion in the middle of the night, this time near New Zealand. This one also made a huge noise and turned the night into day to such an extent that it woke some people up. It is also being blamed on a meteor by the astronomers who obviously know what side their bread is buttered on. Representatives from a nearby nuclear facility say they know nothing about it.

hmmmm. I think what's actually happening is they're testing some high faluting nukes and stuff just like Orwell said they'd do in 1984. What do you bet they've got a bigger meteor show planned for the not-too-distant future? I wonder where it'll happen next? ~ Jackie Jura


* UPDATE: Australians see a 'gigantic streak' heading south. AP, Jun 17, 2004
SYDNEY, Australia (AP) - People claiming they saw a "house-sized" meteorite slam into Earth and explode with a flash may actually have seen a small space rock streaking through the atmosphere as it burned up, an astronomer said Thursday. Air traffic controllers on duty at Sydney Airport Tower saw a meteorite around 9 p.m. (1100 GMT) Wednesday, but did not give details of its size. Police said several people just south of Sydney reported seeing a huge meteorite whizzing overhead before exploding. The report that it was the size of a house came from one motorist traveling on a highway about 50 kilometers (30 miles) south of the city. "Extensive police patrols of the area could not locate the object," police said in a statement. Australian National University astronomer Vince Ford said searchers were unlikely to find anything because whatever was rocketing to earth likely burned up before it hit, creating the illusion of a large object streaking across the night sky. If a house-sized meteorite had hit the earth, it would have made a sonic boom and registered on seismological graphs, Ford said. Professor [...] of the Grove Creek Observatory earlier told Sky News that he had received phone calls from about six people who said they saw a "gigantic streak" heading south. He said he could not explain the phenomenon and hoped somebody would find some trace of the meteorite. "If I had a helicopter ... I would be out there myself trying to find it," he told Sky.

Giant blast believed to be meteor. Dominion Post, Jun 11, 2004
A meteor entering Earth's atmosphere is the most likely explanation for a huge bang and flash of light that woke people all over Wairoa. People reported what sounded like an explosion at 3.40am yesterday from Kotemaori, south of Wairoa, to Mahia Peninsula in the north and Lake Waikaremoana inland. Sergeant Chris Flood said he slept through the bang but many people had been woken by it. "The reports have come in from places probably 75 kilometres apart. "It must have been one hell of an explosion." Those who had been awake said they had seen light filling the sky, much brighter than lightning. "It lit up everything, they said," Mr Flood said. There had been no reports of damage. A meteor seemed the most probable cause. A Mahia resident said she had been woken by a big thud, followed by two or three smaller ones. "I thought someone had hit our shed so I went and had a look but there was nothing there," she said. The senior astronomer at the Carter Observatory in Wellington, Brian Carter, said he had received no reports of a meteor in the region. June had been predicted to be a quiet month for meteor showers in New Zealand, but it was still possible for a single meteor to come in. "It must have been something quite impressive," Mr Carter said. The meteor could have exploded in the atmosphere, in which case none of it or only very small parts of it would have hit the ground. Observatory astronomer Kay Leather said a meteor, which may be no larger than fist size, would cause a loud explosion and a light as bright as daylight. The duty seismologist at the Institute of Geological and Nuclear Sciences, Peter McGinty, said the institute had a station at Nuhaka, north of Wairoa, but it had recorded no tremors at that time. That indicated that the meteor assuming it was a meteor must have burnt up in the atmosphere.

Meteor likely cause of West Coast light show. CBC, Jun 4, 2004
VANCOUVER - A blinding, white glow illuminated the early morning sky Thursday from Idaho to central British Columbia. According to the U.S. Naval Observatory in Washington, D.C., it was a meteor a chunk of space rock about the size of a small piece of luggage or computer monitor. Authorities ruled out aircraft problems or military test flights as the source of the sharp boom and skybursts that were reported across the Puget Sound area of Washington state. Some pieces of the flaming rock may have reached Earth, but they probably all burned up in the atmosphere, said a spokesperson for the observatory. Margaret Cochrane, who works at a Tim Hortons in Burnaby, said she was outside on a smoke break just after 2:30 a.m. when the sky changed colour. "It looked like this flare or whatever it was went off over the Fraser River," said Cochrane. "It was almost like a fireworks thing. It was just the most bizarre thing I've ever seen in my life." Co-worker Karen Jaggard was standing beside her and said she was stunned by the flash. "Then it just went dark and I don't know, it was really weird. Our hairs were standing up and everything else." The searing, silent light lasted only one or two seconds. It was part of the more than 200 tonnes of material from outer space that falls to the planet each day, said Eric Dunn of the Royal Astronomical Society of Canada. It's one reason why houses get so dusty. "There is a certain amount of little bits of particles of solid stuff from elsewhere in the solar system constantly filtering down through the atmosphere," said Dunn. So far, no one has found any pieces of the meteorite.

Physicist helped build first Atomic-bomb (admitted involved in Communist Party). Telegraph, Apr 29, 2005. Go to 13.Weapons & 6.Superstates & 35.Brotherhood & ATOMIC-BOMB SCIENTIST COMMUNIST

BYE, BYE AMERICAN PIE (song about Satanic Communist take-over of America using nukes)

NUKES GO MAINSTREAM (the movie CORE and others)


THE AREA 51 BASE (What is it and what's inside?)


13.Weapons and 14.Scientific Experimentation

Jackie Jura
~ an independent researcher monitoring local, national and international events ~

email: orwelltoday@gmail.com
website: www.orwelltoday.com