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strange fireball off FL coast, weather weapon signature?

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posted on Sep, 21 2005 @ 06:28 PM
I know this sounds strange though maybe not as much here, but a fairly massive fireball, totally unexplained appeared off the Florida coast. This guy on the internet, Lt Col Tom Bearden mentioned fireballs sometimes being signatures of an advanced weapons system of weather engineering, and also said predicted massive hurricanes targetting our oil infrastructure this year. He said the unheard of hurricane in the South Atlantic off the coast of Brazil last year, which was thought to be impossible, was a test to see if we were aware of the enemy's capabilities, which enemy is pretty interesting in and of itself.

Here is a link to the fireball story.

link to Bearden's site

quote on Def Sec Cohen warning about this stuff.

“Others [terrorists] are engaging even in an eco-type of terrorism whereby they can alter the climate, set off earthquakes, volcanoes remotely through the use of electromagnetic waves… So there are plenty of ingenious minds out there that are at work finding ways in which they can wreak terror upon other nations…It's real, and that's the reason why we have to intensify our [counterterrorism] efforts.”

Secretary of Defense William Cohen at an April 1997 counterterrorism conference sponsored by former Senator Sam Nunn. Quoted from DoD News Briefing, Secretary of Defense William S. Cohen, Q&A at the Conference on Terrorism, Weapons of Mass Destruction, and U.S. Strategy, University of Georgia, Athens, Apr. 28, 1997.

posted on Sep, 21 2005 @ 06:52 PM
Thanks for sharing this with all of us.

I would love to know if anything showed up on radar reports. It could have been a meteorite.


"Yes, but the meteor must be brighter than about magnitude -6 to be noticed in a portion of the sky away from the sun, and must be even brighter when it occurs closer to the sun.

Fireballs can develop two types of trails behind them: trains and smoke trails. A train is a glowing trail of ionized and excited air molecules left behind after the passage of the meteor. Most trains last only a few seconds, but on rare occasions a train may last up to several minutes. A train of this duration can often be seen to change shape over time as it is blown by upper atmospheric winds. Trains generally occur very high in the meteoric region of the atmosphere, generally greater than 80 km (65 miles) altitude, and are most often associated with fast meteors. Fireball trains are often visible at night, and very rarely by day.

The second type of trail is called a smoke trail, and is more often seen in daylight fireballs than at night. Generally occurring below 80 km of altitude, smoke trails are a non-luminous trail of particulate stripped away during the ablation process. These appear similar to contrails left behind by aircraft, and can have either a light or dark appearance"


"Did I see a meteorite fall?

Bright fireballs are rare and very exciting. Most fireballs do not produce meteorites. Fireballs which are associated with meteorite falls end high in the sky, so that if the fireball goes behind a hill or over the horizon, then the meteorites will land about 300 miles away. Because they are so very bright, fireballs look much closer than they really are. Only if an observer sees dark objects against the sky after the fireball has ended is he or she likely to be close to the fall site, and then a strong smell, caused by gases being produced by the meteorite, may be noticed."

[edit on 21-9-2005 by Eden]

posted on Sep, 21 2005 @ 08:14 PM
Most likely man-made debris. Space junk has a habit of being rather spectacular when it "comes back home".

Aren't we in another Pleides phase too? That also could explain it.

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