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February 14, 2005:

Valentine's Day, and just as the U.S. Missile Defense program suffers it's third failed test in a row, and on the anniversary of NASA landing a space craft on the Eros (a/k/a "Love") asteroid in 2001, when Bill Gates was at the Hendrix museum in Seattle to announce that Microsoft's new Windows operating system, code named "Asteroid" while in development, will now be named "XP", meaning eXPperience, as in the Jimi Hendrix Experience - at this time in February 2005 the world astronomical community admits to London's Independent newspaper that asteroid MN4 "will come closer than the orbit of many satellites…close enough for its orbit to be directly affected by the Earth's gravity."

Friday the 13th, 2029: Giant Asteroid Will Narrowly Miss Earth," claims the Independent: "A giant asteroid the size of three football pitches will make the closest flyby of Earth in recorded history for an object of its size, scientists said yesterday [Valentine's Day]. It will pass between the Earth and the Moon and will even come closer than the orbit of many telecommunications satellites...the massive rock…due to make its approach to Earth…at about 10pm London time on Friday 13 April 2029…It will shine in the sky as a dim, fast-moving star - the first asteroid in modern times to be clearly visible from Earth without the aid of a telescope or binoculars…calculations of its orbit made by astronomers last Christmas Eve suggested that there was a one in 60 chance of it colliding with the Earth...If it did collide it would cause an explosion equivalent to about 20 hydrogen bombs being detonated simultaneously, turning vast areas of land into desert or generating a giant tsunami if it landed in the ocean…

"It will [arrive] by the relative whisper of 36,000km (22,600 miles) - well within the orbit of geostationary satellites and about a tenth of the distance to the Moon. This is by far the largest of the top 10 closest asteroids recorded by astronomers. Professor Mark Bailey, director of the Armagh Observatory, said that…it would come close enough for its orbit to be directly affected by the Earth's gravity…'I think everyone is saying that it's going to miss. It'll pass so close though,' Professor Bailey said. 'It's like being on a train station platform and watching an express train go by three feet away.' he said.

"Steve Chesley, of NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Pasadena, California, said that asteroid 2004 MN4 was unusual because so much was known about its orbit...Dr Chesley said…the orbit of this one lies mostly within the orbit of the Earth, making further encounters likely."

February 19, 2005:

And at the website homepage for asteroid MN4, a description of Mountain MN4 climaxes with the conclusion: "This object has the possibility of impacting the Earth."

[NOTE: What we have here is an all-out pogram by dominators to silence astronomers who try to tell us collision is imminent. Media moguls globally close ranks to advance propaganda disinformation and pacify the herd into complacency, make people sheepishly believe the Rock won't strike. The elite have to do this to keep workers in line while they create escape havens.

The magnitude of their lies is revealed in the concealment of the tsunami meteor last December, However, when the ocean floor crater from that space rock collapses months later, media scrambles for rationale to spin reasons why that event's earthquake doesn't again cause tsunamis...]



March 28, 2005:

A magnitude 8.7 earthquake hits 100 miles south of the 9.0 magnitude quake that hit three months ago on December 26, 2004 (Dec. 25th U.S. time - X-mas). The December 26 quake stirred a tsunami tidal wave that killed nearly 300,000 people. But the same quake today, in the same place, causes no tsunami.

QUESTION: Why did the 9.0 magnitude earthquake near Sumatra on December 26, 2004 cause a gigantic tidal wave, and then a quake the same size 100 miles away three months later causes no waves?

Ripple Rings from Rock Splash

ANSWER: Because the December 26, 2004 quake was caused by a meteor that crashed into the Indian Ocean and generated a huge wave from the impact splash. The Rock carved out a crater on the ocean floor and three months later, on March 28, 2005, the crater's walls collapsed and produced an earthquake. There was no tsunami from the March earthquake because there was no meteor in March, as there was in December. The disturbance in March demonstrated that an earthquake alone in that area will not cause tsunami. A meteor is needed for the waves.

Immediately after today's quake government agencies raced to explain the absence of waves. The aim of today's spin blitz is to conceal the meteor of December:

Chip Groat, Director of the US Geological Survey, was ordered to appear on ABC News Nightline where he was asked, "This is an 8.7 magnitude earthquake. In December there was a 9.0 magnitude quake. Why didn't this one produce a big tsunami too?"

"That's a good question," conceded Groat, "The kind of motion we detected here would give the indication that there was a serious danger of tsunami. And we said so. The fact that it didn't generate one is going to send us back to the scientific drawing board to learn why it didn't."

Nightline: "Any clues?"

"Not at this point, no," lied Groat. "It was a severe thrust which we think would generate the energy for tsunami, but in fact it didn't happen."

[NOTE: He knows there's no wave because, unlike three months ago, this time there's no rock.]

And on the PBS News Hour, Jim Devine of the US Geological Survey was asked the same question and said, "When it first occurred, we were very uneasy because this had the potential to generate a large tsunami. But there is only a very modest one that developed, and the reason for that is not fully understood. That's a problem that our scientists are working on right now…that mechanism is not fully understood."

[NOTE: What they're "working on" is a way to explain how December's wave happened without a rock. If earthquakes alone caused tsunamis in that region, there would've been another big wave in March.]

A Meteor Caused the December 2004 Tsunami