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Four Nations Launched Rockets Within Two Weeks of New York Times Published Black Money Article

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posted on Dec, 29 2017 @ 03:54 PM
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I was on facebook and an article from Gaia popped up that looked interesting.

Basically the article is discussing the odd coincidence that four major nations with space programs launched satellites with-in two weeks of New York Times publishing the article about black money Pentagon UFO study. Of course the article has no conclusions and is just asking the question, but its an interesting question nevertheless.

Thought you guys might like this.

Gaia Link



Almost a week later, China launched its own rocket to deploy remote sensing satellites as part of the Yaogan-30 project, ostensibly conducting electromagnetic experiments for environmental purposes. But it doesn’t end there. On the same day as the Chinese launch, Russia launched two of its own rockets containing satellites, of which only one was successful. Rocosmos lost contact with its first rocket, due to an embarrassing programming error. It was carrying research satellites from a number of countries around the world.


New York Times Article

~Morpheus




posted on Dec, 29 2017 @ 04:11 PM
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a reply to: MorpheusUSA

Is it highly unusual for there to be four rocket launches in a two-week span?

How many rockets are launched from those four nations in a two-week span on average (or, say in a month on average)?


EDIT TO UPDATE:
It looks as of there were 90 rocket launches in 2017, which is a little less than 2 per week on average. The four countries mentioned in the Gaia article you linked (U.S., Russia, China, and Japan) launched 74 of those 90. That a little less than 1.5 per week, or an average of almost 3 every 2 weeks. By the way, Europe (which I realize is not one country) has a space agency -- ESA -- that had more launches than Japan this past year.

And that's just on average. There were 9 rocket launches in October, with 5 launches occurring in the final two weeks of the month. There were 13 launches in June, but only 4 in July. But it does seem to average out to between 3 and 4 per two-week span.


edit on 29/12/2017 by Soylent Green Is People because: (no reason given)



posted on Dec, 29 2017 @ 05:20 PM
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space is becoming busy
and its only gonna get busier



posted on Dec, 29 2017 @ 05:20 PM
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also gaia.com ? really?



posted on Dec, 29 2017 @ 07:14 PM
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originally posted by: humanoidlord
space is becoming busy
and its only gonna get busier

Yeah. But stuff does fall down from time to time (44 times in 2017).
Speaking of which, the window for Tiangong-1 has been narrowed to March.
www.aerospace.org...


edit on 12/29/2017 by Phage because: (no reason given)



posted on Dec, 30 2017 @ 11:06 AM
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a reply to: Phage

i already knew that



posted on Dec, 30 2017 @ 10:53 PM
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a reply to: MorpheusUSA

Yup...I think it borders on the "very curious" indeed. Especially when you look at all the UFO information and documentation suddenly appearing...and then, the REALLY interesting bit of news announcing that all 50 states voted "YES" on AT&T's $40 BILLION Emergency Response Network...better known as FirstNet. It kinda makes one want to mumble "Hummmmm mm m, whu'ziss allabout?"

Am I just being conspiratorialy challenged, or is someone trying to tell us something?



posted on Dec, 31 2017 @ 06:02 AM
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originally posted by: Soylent Green Is People
a reply to: MorpheusUSA

Is it highly unusual for there to be four rocket launches in a two-week span?

How many rockets are launched from those four nations in a two-week span on average (or, say in a month on average)?


EDIT TO UPDATE:
It looks as of there were 90 rocket launches in 2017, which is a little less than 2 per week on average. The four countries mentioned in the Gaia article you linked (U.S., Russia, China, and Japan) launched 74 of those 90. That a little less than 1.5 per week, or an average of almost 3 every 2 weeks. By the way, Europe (which I realize is not one country) has a space agency -- ESA -- that had more launches than Japan this past year.

And that's just on average. There were 9 rocket launches in October, with 5 launches occurring in the final two weeks of the month. There were 13 launches in June, but only 4 in July. But it does seem to average out to between 3 and 4 per two-week span.



No wonder there is so much junk in orbit, no wonder we don't get alien visits. too worried about getting hit with all that junk.




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