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Originally posted by TheChemist1
reply to post by Chai_An
And you're posting as if you've already read up on the subject and all of the points of view...I apologize for the harshness but I cannot see any rationale for your reasoning.
I need solid evidence to support your backing. Your optimism is noble in its essence but fails to give the necessary rationale to support your opinion. If you feel that adequate reasoning is unnecessary then I have no reason continuing this debate because I can state that pink elephants are indeed able to fly and we can leave the argument at that (If you need me to flesh this statement out then quote and respond). Believing that something is possible is not science, it is faith, and this subject should be a scientific evaluation as it is being performed under a "scientific" field. I stress the word scientific because the way this research is being performed borders on pseudoarchaeology. I've said this many times in this post and I'll say it again: "Just because something exists somewhere does not mean it exists somewhere else." An adequate counterpoint is just because something does not exist somewhere does not mean it cannot exist somewhere else. However, the latter point requires evidence to support its upholding, while the former is a true statement that does not require a leap of faith. This pyramid concept was actually put to rest 5 years ago here at ATS and was simply brought back to a life by the OP who found an old video online. Not that it's an uninteresting subject, just that there are too many opinions being thrown around and not enough facts . Counterpoint?
Originally posted by UnitedSatesofFreemasons
just found this on beforitsne.....
According to Professor Vrabac, who specializes in paleogeology, there are dozens of similar morphological formations in the Sarajevo-Zenica mining basin alone. The Geological team report on Visocica, based on the data collected in six drill holes at 3 to 17 metre depths, is supported by the Research and Teaching Council of the Faculty of Mining and Geology, as well as the Association of Geologists of Federation of Bosnia and Herzegovina.
Visoko, the former medieval capital of Bosnia, cradles a rich history, including Roman and Illyrian ruins and countless Neolithic artifacts. - National Geographic.
The current target of the project is to complete excavation by 2012. This is in order to "break a cloud of negative energy, allowing the Earth to receive cosmic energy from the centre of the galaxy.
Enver Imamović of the University of Sarajevo, a former director of the National Museum of Sarajevo, concerned that the excavations will damage historic sites such as the medieval royal capital Visoki, said that the excavations would "irreversibly destroy a national treasure". Excavations by archaeologists not related to the Foundation in the summer of 2008 uncovered medieval artefacts and led to renewed calls for the government to cancel Osmanagić's digging permits. - Wikipedia
In recent months thousands of tourists have flooded into Visoko to peer at the Bosnian Pyramid of the Sun and its neighbors, the nearby hills christened the Pyramids of the Moon and the Dragon. - National Geographic
In February 2008, Izmo Guglich submitted two papers of nonsense camouflaged in pseudoscientific and New Age jargon, signed by a "Dr.Phil. Amer Kovacevic", for publication on Semir Osmanagic's web site, as an experiment to see if that web site, claiming to be dedicated to serious and scientific geo-archaeological research of Bosnia-Herzegovina's cultural and historical heritage, will accept it for publication.
On personal recommendation from Semir Osmanagic, both articles were published immediately and one of them subsequently translated into English by his staff member. This was followed by publishing of another similar article, written by Mr. Osmanagic's associate Davorin Vrbancic, clearly inspired by the nonsense written by "Dr.Phil. Amer Kovacevic".
Since Izmo Guglich announced on his blog that both articles were a hoax and that a "Dr.Phil. Amer Kovacevic" is a fictitious person, there was no reaction from Semir Osmanagic's project web site nor were those articles removed from it. - Wikipedia
The Visoko area was inhabited by the Illyirian tribe of Daesitiates. The Roman empire established its rule in 9 AD and built roads and fortresses in places like Kralupi, Seoča and Mokronozi. Area of Visoko was part of Roman province Illyricum. - Wikipedia
Talking about people needing to bring facts to the table, where's yours supporting your stance?