posted on Aug, 31 2003 @ 12:14 PM
But wait -- there's more from Amateur Hoaxer Night!
"Yeah. Like after that happened they did it again. A few months later they did it again - can you believe that? And this time they used even more
power and destroyed even more of the atmosphere. We're talking about huge chunks, like thousands of miles wide!"
Where's the news reports? Photos? Lawsuits?
Hundreds of planes were crashing (because that WOULD be the impact of sudden hurricane-plus force winds throughout Canad and the US and Siberia)?
Thousands of people suddenly die or get "disappeared" and their friends and relatives don't know and don't care and don't raise a fuss? They're
not missed in their schools and nobody notices that they don't come in to work? Really?
And how about the piece de loon-a-ramie:
Here in Alaska there were Eskimos that were all fried and like whole herds of antelopes. But the holes also moved West and did their real harm in
Siberia. But it isn't just the people it killed. It made these people and animals sick from the radiation that came from the Sun - the stuff that's
usually blocked by the atmosphere - and so there have been still births and cancers and mutations. They are trying to keep it all real hushed. It's
insane. And the worst part is that they are going to test it again!"
Perhaps it has escaped everyone's notice... but... ."what 'antelopes in Alaska'?"
And all those happy little Eskimos (sic) live in modern villages along with happy little Europeans and Americans and miners. So it just fries Eskimos
and nobody else?
And of course THIS gem:
It was always dark in Fairbanks. Dark and cold.
...except, of course, from April through September when the number of hours of daylight are increasingly longer and at the summer solstice (I looked)
there's less than half an hour between the time the sun sets and the sun rises.
Anybody want to bet just how many times the author has actually VISITED Alaska? Do I hear the figure "zero" mentioned?
And then there's:
Marie was sensitive. She had worked in Fairbanks for many months with the Inuit and Eskimos.
Bloody amazing, I say, given that the Inuit aren't one of the tribes in the area.
The Inuit are Eskimos but prefer the name "inuit." Marie then shows off her skills in the Inuit language when they go to talk to some
Which is a shame, because her skills in Inuit would have come into play if they'd driven out along the Aleutian Islands where the Inuit live,
according to the Tribal Council pages: www.kstrom.net...
The folk of the Doyton Council area speak Koyukon, among other languages.
[Edited on 31-8-2003 by Byrd]