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Originally posted by TheStev
reply to post by daryllyn
But now you seem to be saying that it is evidence, so I retract my comments. I agree that the title of this thread is misleading.
I have been around ATS for a while, but if the majority of ATSers need NASA confirmation of something before taking it as fact, then it might be time for me to move on!
According to the Office of Management and Budget and the Air Force Almanac, when measured in real terms (adjusted for inflation), the figure is $790.0 billion, or an average of $15.818 billion dollars per year over its fifty year history (NASA's 2011 budget is on a continuing resolution of the 2010 budget at $18.724 billion)
Originally posted by SystemResistor
Although these planets exist, they still don't seem to be near enough for a 2012 scenario. If anything, if one of them crashes through the debris ring, it will send a wave of meteors our way, and possibly a present a source of cosmic radiation, as well as some gravitational distubances, depending on how close it gets. However, for a giant planet to just appear out of nowhere and vanish, it would either have to be a space-ship or a glitch in the time-space continuum.