Paul LaViolette has some really interesting and plausible theories regarding: regular “super-wave” pulsations emanating from the center of the galaxy, red-shift due to “tired light” instead of expansion, sub-quantum kinetics. He is a rare individual in the scientific community; many in the church of science would consider him a heretic, for his willingness to posit truly unique and independent theories.
While most scientists are genuinely afraid to think outside the box, due to the manner by which the “scientific” community tends to isolate you and cut you off from your sources of funding; Paul did not allow them to coerce his views. Consequently, he has a wonderfully unfettered mind and is not afraid to think critically about, what has become, the “religion of science.”
When I say “religion of science,” I mean the so-called “scientists” and I use that term lightly, tend to ignore facts which do not fit neatly into their theories. So really, many of these individuals are not actually “scientists”; because they tend not to utilize actual observations. Instead, they are more interested in maintaining certain theories (or beliefs) and marginalizing theories which do not fit their model.
Hopefully, some of the individuals in the congregation of the “church of science” will realize that they are severely limiting their possibilities; by adhering to theories merely because of consensus.
History shows countless examples of the consensus being dead wrong; while a small number of “heretics” are the few who make real breakthroughs. What makes you think it will be any different today?
Superwave: Project Camelot interviews Dr Paul LaViolette
Dr Paul LaViolette is the measured counterpart to Patrick Geryl, whose interview we have released simultaneously. A brilliant and maverick astrophysicist, Paul is best known for his research into a new theory of matter he calls Subquantum Kinetics – based on systems theory, which he studied for his PhD thesis – and for his carefully argued hypothesis, first formulated in 1983, that our galactic center periodically emits devastating waves he termed superwaves.
Galactic superwaves are intense cosmic ray particle bombardments that originate from the center of our Galaxy, and that last for periods of up to a few thousand years. Paul explains that astronomical and geological evidence indicates that the last major superwave impacted our solar system around 12,000 to 16,000 years ago, and produced abrupt changes of the Earth’s climate.
The land animal extinction episode which occurred during this interval was the worst in several million years, and Paul estimates that approximately one or two superwaves strong enough to trigger an ice age are presently on their way to us from their birthplace at the galactic core… 23,000 light years away. Paul states that there is a real chance that one such event could arrive within the next few decades. Importantly – because they travel at the speed of light – we would not see them coming.
Paul explains that less intense superwaves, which recur with considerable frequency, could also pose a threat. He cites evidence that the galactic center has erupted as many as ten times in the last 2,000 years, the most recent event occurring about 700 years ago. While these low intensity events could have passed unnoticed in earlier centuries, today they could be extremely hazardous. The EMP [electromagnetic pulse] accompanying such a superwave could knock out electrical power grids and communication networks on a global scale. Consequently, argues Paul, study of this phenomenon deserves a very high priority, and he founded The Starburst Foundation to do this.
Of some considerable interest is the testimony from our insider source Jake Simpson, who told us in October 2008 that there was a ‘wave’ coming – but that it would not arrive here for quite a few years: possibly around 2017-2020. When asked how he knew, his response was that highly advanced and classified superluminal [faster-then-light] craft had been out to “take a look”, and had then returned to report back with the information. Jake told us that the effect could either be cataclysmic, or “just a puff of wind”… and that exactly what would happen, and when, was simply not known.
Of interest also is the anonymous testimony from a senior Electrical Engineer, whose wife contacted us in April 2009 to report an anticipated major breakdown of national power supplies a few years from now. These reports – and others (such as that from Dan Sherman) – all weave together to form an unsettling picture. While we have said separately that we do not agree with Patrick Geryl’s conclusions, it does seem that the Earth, and the human race, may possibly be in for a bit of a rough ride… from a number of different causes.