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WORKING THEORY: Mass die-off of cattle in Kansas could be due to deadly magnetosphere ‘rifts’ that let intense solar radiation through, warns David DuByne

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Over the past week, thousands of cattle in Kansas have died over what local farmers and officials are calling weather-related incidents.

According to mainstream media reports, the deaths are due to an extreme heat wave that is plaguing Kansas as well as the Greater Midwest in general, bringing temperatures that are in the upper 90s to low 100s.

Officials are saying that around 2,000 head have died in the heat, with Kansas Department of Health and Environment spokesman Matt Lara telling ‘FackCheck.org’ in an emailed statement that the weather had “made it difficult for the cows to stay cool.”

“Ranchers are always concerned about heat during the summer,” but this unusual heat created conditions that didn’t let the animals cool down at night, added Sam Capoun, spokeswoman for the Kansas Livestock Association.

“This was a true weather event — it was isolated to a specific region in southwestern Kansas,” noted A.J. Tarpoff, a cattle veterinarian with Kansas State University, in an interview with PBS. “Yes, temperatures rose, but the more important reason why it was injurious was that we had a huge spike in humidity … and at the same time wind speeds actually dropped substantially, which is rare for western Kansas.”

But is that really true? Could an ‘extreme weather event’ — heat — be so concentrated that it would only affect one area? Yes, according to another expert — but not simply because of ‘weather.’

In an interview last week with Natural News founder and editor Mike Adams, the Health Ranger, David DuByne of the Mini Ice Age Conversations podcast said that Earth’s magnetosphere is weakening, which is part of a natural process of magnetic pole flipping that has taken place at least hundreds of times that we know of, and probably more.

Adams noted in a column:

As the magnetosphere weakens — combined with ozone layer depletion — natural forces can cause “rifts” or gaping holes in the shielding that normally protects Earth from UVB rays emanating from the sun. UVB rays and other, shorter wavelength electromagnetic waves, are so dangerous to life on the surface of the Earth that they are blamed for extinction level events (ELE) that scientists believe wiped out the Neanderthals. (See sources below.)

The mass death of cattle in Kansas, in other words, could be an early warning sign that Earth’s magnetosphere is failing as the magnetic reversal accelerates. If this process accelerates, solar radiation could send “death beams” down upon the surface of the Earth at random times and locations, for years to come.

Even NASA supports what DuByne says.

“The magnetosphere is a permeable shield. The solar wind will periodically connect to the magnetosphere forcing it to reconfigure,” the space and research agency notes.

“This can create a rift, allowing energy to pour into our safe haven. These rifts open and close many times daily or even many times hourly. Most of them are small and short-lived; others are vast and sustained. With the Sun’s magnetic field connecting to Earth’s in this way, the fireworks start,” the agency adds.

The same piece noted that if those powerful beams from the sun were able to routinely reach the earth’s surface, then “life as we know it” would cease to exist:

Eftyhia Zesta of the Geospace Physics Laboratory at NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center notes, “If there were no magnetic field, we might have a very different atmosphere left without life as we know it.”

Another NASA article says pretty much the same thing.

“Life as we know it would not exist,” the article states unequivocally. “Scientific concern over ozone depletion in the upper atmosphere has prompted extensive efforts to assess the potential damage to life on Earth due to increased levels of UV-B radiation.”

Here is Adams’ eye-opening interview with DuByne:

(Article by JD Heyes republished from Citizens.news)

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‘October Surprise’: Russia To Launch Nukes in Space

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The ‘national security threat’ announced on Wednesday is
about Russia planning to launch nuclear weapons in space, causing some
to speculate whether it’s really an election year ploy.

The panic began when House Intelligence Committee Chair Mike Turner
(R-Ohio) asked President Biden to declassify information about a
“serious national security threat”.

Modernity.news reports: The weapon would reportedly be designed to be used to take out satellites.

Speaker Mike Johnson (R-La.) responded by telling reporters he wanted “to assure the American people, there is no need for public alarm.”

The big, scary threat is serious business and involves a space-based nuke controlled by evil dictator Putin, but it’s also “not an immediate crisis,” according to what three members of the U.S. House Intelligence Committee have told Politico.

Okay, then. Just for election season, is it?

Zero Hedge reports: “So, the question is – was this:

a) a distraction from Biden’s broken brain, or

2) a last desperate attempt to get more funding for anything-but-the-US-border, or

iii) a path to pitching Putin as the uber-bad-guy again after his interview with Tucker Carlson.”

Just by coincidence, Mike Turner recently returned from Ukraine having lobbied for billions more in weapons and aid for Zelensky’s government.

Some questioned the timing, suggesting it might all be a deep state plot to keep American voters afraid when they hit the ballot box.

Speculation will now rage as to whether this is “the event,” real or imagined, that billionaires and elitists the world over have been building underground survival bunkers in preparation for.

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Earth has built-in protection from asteroids

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Asteroids are not just wandering space rocks, but a potential threat
to Earth. But what if the Earth already has its own built-in defenses
against them? Recent research published on the preprint server arXiv puts forward an unusual theory: Earth’s gravitational forces may serve as its secret shield against asteroids.

Our
planet uses powerful gravitational interactions with other celestial
bodies to break apart asteroids that approach it. These tidal forces,
akin to those that explain Earth’s tides caused by the Moon, can be so
intense that objects undergo tidal disruption, causing them to be torn
apart.

Observations of fragments of Comet Shoemaker-Levy 9 after
its collision with Jupiter in 1994 provided the first confirmation of
this phenomenon. However, for decades astronomers have been looking for
evidence that Earth or other terrestrial planets could have a similar
effect on asteroids and comets.

Planetary scientist Mikael Granvik
from the Swedish University of Technology, Luleå, led the research that
came closer to solving the above phenomenon.

His
discovery is linked to the search for gravitationally disrupted
near-Earth asteroids (NEAS), and provides compelling evidence that our
planet’s gravitational forces are not just an abstract concept, but a
factor capable of breaking asteroids into small pieces.

Based on
modeling of asteroid trajectories, Grunwick and colleague Kevin Walsh of
the Southwest Research Institute found that collisions with rocky
planets can cause asteroids to lose a significant portion of their mass,
turning them into debris streams.

New data shows that small
asteroid fragments, while not posing a threat to life on the planet, may
nevertheless increase the likelihood of local collisions like those
that occurred in Tunguska and Chelyabinsk.

Granwick assures that
asteroids smaller than 1 km in diameter are not a critical threat, but
increase the likelihood of incidents. However, it is worth remembering
the additional risks that may arise due to the formation of new debris
clouds.

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