Russian Report: ‘Alien Attack’ Leaves 500 Dead In Texas As UFO ‘Fleet' Nears Earth
Sorcha Faal - A shocking report prepared by the Federal Space Agency (FKA/RKA) for Prime Minister Putin states that one of the United States most important space facilities, located in Fort Worth, Texas, was attacked this past week by ‘alien forces’ intent on destroying “Vimāna” technology transported their after its discovery by US Troops in Afghanistan, and as we had previously reported on in our December 21, 2010 report “World Leaders Flock To Afghanistan After Mysterious ‘Time Well’ Discovered”.
According to this report, the National Aeronautics and Space Administration’s (NASA) Aviation Systems Division, located on a remote section of the giant Dallas-Fort Worth International Airport and responsible for engineering the software needed to control the airspace over North America, suffered a nearly half-hour long “sustained” attack resulting in the deaths of over 500 US Military and space contractors working on “Vimāna” technology.
Most incredible to note about this ‘alien attack’ upon the US was its being videotaped, but quickly explained away by America’s propaganda media as being nothing more than ‘transformer explosions’ caused by lightning, even though no such thing appears in the video and no explosive sounds can be heard at all.
Important to note about “Vimāna” technology is that this mysterious aircraft is the long-known mythological flying machine described in the ancient Sanskrit epics that existed prior to the last overturning of our Earth and were purported to have weapons eerily similar to today’s atomic bombs.
The reason for the Americans transporting the captured “Vimāna” technology to their NASA facility in Fort Worth, this report continues, was to attempt its use in one of the United States most secret flying machines described as “The Black Triangle” said to have been “reverse-engineered” from alien technology and stationed there since the late 1980’s.
'Fireballs' reported in east Fort Worth
star-telegram - Fire and police dispatchers were busy Tuesday night answering calls about "fireballs" in the sky and on the ground in east Fort Worth.
Several transformers were struck by lightning in east Fort Worth Tuesday night, Oncor spokeswoman Jeamy Molina said.
Repair crews worked through overnight Wednesday through the afternoon after the lightning strikes "destroyed" some of the transformers, Molina said.
About 550 power outages were being reported in the Metroplex as of noon Wednesday, with most of them in the Fort Worth area, Molina said.
The number of outages have been reduced from the 4,000 outages reported late Tuesday, Molina said.
About 210 cloud-to-ground lightning strikes were reported in Tarrant County between 8 and 9 p.m., said National Weather Service meteorologist Matt Mosier, who said he couldn't pinpoint the exact locations.
Some 120 more incidents of lightning striking the ground were reported from 9 to 10 p.m., Mosier said.
Mosier said he didn't know if it had to strike the transformer directly or the ground close to it but if the lightning carries a large enough electrical charge, it can "blow" a transformer.
At 10:30 p.m. Tuesday, police officers were blocking East First Street from about Beach Street to Oakland Boulevard.
The calls began coming in about 9 p.m. in the White Lake Hills area along Interstate 30 east of Oakland and west of East Loop 820.
Star-Telegram columnist Bob Ray Sanders said that whatever it was, it was dramatic.
"I've seen lightning strike, and this was no lightning," he said. "It may have been precipitated by lightning strikes."
Sanders said he was at his home, which backs up to Randol Mill Road, when he saw "blazes up in the air."
"I saw fire in the sky and on the ground," he said. "I saw 10 or 12 explosions. It was like someone was dropping bombs."
After his power went out, he got in his car to investigate and found that street and signal lights were not working.
There were two fires west of the Riverbend Estates, north of I-30 and west of Loop 820, he said.
Anselma Knabe, who lives near Randol Mill and Oakland, said she heard some kind of explosion about 9 p.m.
When she looked outside, "sparks were showering everywhere," she said. "I thought the house was going to catch fire. Luckily, we have a metal roof."
The police scanner was noisy with chatter as officers called for assistance.
"I need someone from Oncor out here for a transformer on fire," one officer said.
A dispatcher said they were swamped with similar calls and said, "I'll add you to the list."
Fort Worth firefighters responded to several calls involving transformers and electrical problems Tuesday night, Fort Worth Fire Department spokesman Tim Hardeman said.
There were several calls about a possible lightning strike at a transformer substation at 4800 Randol Mill Road just after 9 p.m. after repeated sightings of flashes and explosions, Hardeman said.
There was also a report of a transformer on fire at the Five Star Custom Foods storage facility at 3709 East 1st Street at about 10:04 p.m., Hardeman said.
It's not known at this time if the transformer belonged to the food storage facility as it did not suffer a power outage, Hardeman said.
City health inspectors were called to the scene as a precaution, Hardeman said.
Red Tide Fears Cleared Up
Residents of Lyme Regis in Dorset were startled recently when the sea took on a distinctly red colour, as shown in the photograph above. Some locals feared the end of the world or a biblical plague, while other theories ranged from a butchered whale to a bloom of algae.
The mystery was cleared up when it was discovered the authorities were using coloured dye to test the drainage system! This became particularly apparent when they switched from red dye to a rather fetching shade of green.
Sturgeon strike: Woman hurt after big fish jumps through boat's windshield
orlandosentinel - A 27-year-old Pinellas County woman last month became Florida's first victim of the year of a sturgeon strike, officials reported this week.
Erica Stevens of Safety Harbor suffered cuts on her arms and legs when a 5-foot-sturgeon crashed through a windshield while the woman and her husband were boating on the Suwannee River in Gilchrist County, nearly three hours north of Tampa.
The sturgeon strike was reported to the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission on April 28. The agency investigated and released findings Thursday.
Investigators are not sure whether the fish ever made contact with Stevens, who was sitting behind the passenger windshield at the time.
Her husband, Scott, was operating the boat as it traveled about 15 mph on the river, which has had a problem with sturgeon strikes in the past.
"The sturgeon also struck the bimini-top support and the motor cowling before coming to rest inside the vessel. The Stevens' 1973, 15-foot Lightning boat sustained approximately $2,300 in damages," the agency said in a report. "Scott Stevens told investigators he threw the sturgeon back into the river but thought it was dead."
Scott Stevens rushed his wife to Shands Hospital in Gainesville for treatment.
Officials launched a public-awareness campaign in 2006 to inform boaters about the potential dangers from jumping sturgeon in the Suwannee River.
"We certainly don't want to scare anyone off the river," Maj. Lee Beach, a law enforcement commander of the agency's North Central Region, said in a statement. "The Suwannee is beautiful, and we want folks to come out and enjoy their trip. We just want to remind boaters that the sturgeon are back in the Suwannee, and they are jumping during this time of year."
Officials say the best way boaters can avoid colliding with a jumping sturgeon is to reduce speed. That reduces the risk of impact and gives boaters more time to react.
"Biologists are unsure why sturgeon jump,'' the report said. "Gulf sturgeon can get quite big, exceeding 8 feet and 200 pounds."
State and federal laws protect sturgeon. "The Gulf sturgeon is listed as threatened, and their harvest is prohibited,'' the report added.