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May 20, 1999:

On the day when Episode One (The Phantom Menace) Star Wars movie premiers worldwide, ABC World News reports, "On a mountain top in New Mexico stands the once Top Secret Starfire Optical Range. Here physicists developed a laser that military planners hoped to take into space as part of the $32 billion Star Wars project, to use space-based laser weapons. Now the Air Force dream has fallen from deep space to 40,000 feet, to a 747 [airplane] armed with a laser. It's a $1.6 billion gamble, if it works the military wants $11 billion to equip seven 747s with lasers. The Pentagon worries that it may not work. A defense department assessment warned that the laser's effectiveness might be reduced by atmospheric turbulance, and the laser can only fire so far. The Air Force has scheduled more tests, but the head of the program does not believe there should be any further delays. 'We don't have time to wait around,' said Col. Mike Booen, 'We need to hurry.' But it's the Air Force's need to hurry that worries Congress and many in the Pentagon. The airborne laser program is experimental, rush it, they say, and you risk, like Star Wars, wasting billions of dollars on something that may never work."

June 4, 1999:

The PBS News Hour airs a segment titled "Rocket Science" which reports, "In 1983 Ronald Reagan envisioned space based lasers that would shoot down incoming missiles. Sixteen years and more than $50 billion after President Reagan's announcement, the Clinton administration is developing a more modest ground based national missile defense system. The system would be designed to knock down enemy missiles above the atmosphere, but critics question whether it will ever work. Joseph Cirincione of the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace says the challenges may be insurmountable: "Since 1962 America has spent $120 billion trying to create a missile defense system. Since the Star Wars program began in 1983, we've spent almost $55 billion just on this latest rush. It's not for lack of money, it's not for lack of effort, that we don't have a missile defense system."

"We talk about Star Wars as if all we have to do is decide to go and we go, but the physics haven't been invented yet to do Star Wars."

- Senator John Glenn (1st American to orbit Earth)

January 18, 2000:

A giant meteor strikes the Northwest corner of Brisith Columbia, near the Alaska border and explodes over Tagish Lake with the force of dozens of nuclear warheads. Eight months pass before the media informs the public about the event and reports how "the U.S. Defense Dept. spy satelite system tracked the giant meteorite and monitored its nuclear size explosion. They quickly declassified some data so that scientists could solve the mystery of size and speed of the meteorite and its origin." [ABC World News 9/8/00]

January 19, 2000:

[NOTE: Reports in this section about the Missile Defense Agency are included under the heading of "Suppression" because these missile tests and experiments are secretly being designed for asteroids. This fact is "suppressed" by officials and media who instead pursuade the public that North Korean missiles are the reason for the Pentegon's "interceptor" program. North Korea is either bribed by our State Department, or provoked, into acting the role of "rogue nation" in this charade.]

The U.S. Pentegon suffers a major hi-profile setback in their attempt to develop an "interceptor missile" capable of hitting and destroying and object in space speeding towards the ground. A prototype missile was launched and aimed at a rocket (a mock Rock) streaking through the sky, but the interceptor missile failed to hit the target, or even come close. The interceptor was launched from a U.S. Army missile range on Kwajalein Atoll in the Marshall Islands. "An intercept was not achieved for reasons unknown," reported an Air Force spokesman.

February 7, 2000:

The University of Pisa issues a "scientifically urgent" warning about the trajectory of Asteroid 2000 BF19, aimed to arrive near Earth in 2022. Astronomer Andrea Milani breaks the code of silence engaged by all professional star gazers gagged by the U.S. government's decree to keep secret all discoveries of Earth threatening rocks from space. Milani is immediately besieged by a swarm of government scientists trained to "creatively recalculate" the trajectory of rocks like 2000 BF19. MSNBC picks up the propaganda banner with reports that cite astronomers who have been "gathering additional data about the orbits of asteroids so that they could eventually be excluded as a threat...Two years ago, the first such asteroid alert caused quite a stir," notes MSNBC, "more recent alerts have been greeted much more calmly." More "calmly" because the news never really surfaces for the public to consider in a dominator controlled media intent on suppressing all evidence for collisions of Earth and Rock. MSNBC boasts that, for the mile-wide asteroid 1997 XF11, aimed to rendezvous with Earth in 2028, concerns were "erased within days."

Microsoft Network reveals that in April, June, and October of 1999, four more asteroids were discovered to be headed towards Earth, but, after government officials creatively recalculated trajectories for these rocks, concerns were "erased within days." No news at all was released to the public about these past four asteroid discoveries until today's quick mention months later.

The day after Andrea Milani blew the whistle on the asteroid cover-up, in Everett, Washington, a stone's throw from Microsoft headquarters, The Herald reports, "An asteroid initially thought to be on a possible collision course with Earth in 2022 will miss the planet by millions of miles, astronomers said Tuesday after reviewing new data in Los Angeles. For the fifth time in two years, reports of Earth-threatening asteroids were proven wrong within days of being announced."

[NOTE: What MSNBC dominators suppress and deny is the fact that, starting in May 1998, all trajectories of Earth-threatening space rocks are now "creatively recalculated" by government officials and immediately "proven wrong."]

July 8, 2000:

ABC News reports: "Early this morning over the Pacific Ocean, the military's attempt to shoot down a dummy missile failed...a devastating blow to President Clinton's plan to build a missile defense…This morning's test cost $100 million...This is the second time this kind of test has failed. Administration officials were counting on this trial to determine whether the President would proceed with the program, but the outcome bolsters critics who say it is technically unworkable."