Richard C. Hoagland of Enterprise Mission(1) and psychic David Wilcock (Ascension2000(2)) discussed global superstorms on other planets and what this could mean for the future of Earth. (In this four-hour appearance, they also commented on the death of Eugene Mallove, in the first hour-- see sidebar). Paramount in their assertions is the abundance of spherical geometry seen throughout the solar system. According to Hoagland, the celestial objects in our solar system have energy anomalies at a point located on 19.5 degrees north and south latitudes. Since this energy seemingly comes from nowhere, he theorizes its orgin is hyperdimensional -- located in a higher dimension from our own. Art speculated that a hyperdimensional power source could provide the energy required to create a global superstorm on Earth, making the upcoming disaster film The Day After Tomorrow a terrifying possibility.
Wilcock cited examples of dramatic energy changes that have ocurred throughout the solar system, including global warming on Mars, the scorching temperature of Saturn's moon Io (it's hotter than Mercury), and the decrease of sulfur gas in the Venusian atmosphere. He went on to say that the entire universe is showing signs of energetic increase.
Hoagland and Wilcock also suggested that building pyramids could help us harness hyperdimensional power, as well as purify water and increase oil production.
Pentagon Warns of Climate Change
In a secret report supposedly obtained by the The Observer(1) earlier this year, the Pentagon warns about the possible effects that abrupt climate change could have on global stability. The report, commissioned by defense advisor Andrew Marshall and authored by Peter Schwartz and Doug Randall, says that climate change "should be elevated beyond a scientific debate to a US national security concern." According to the authors, swift changes in the world's climate could create conditions ripe for anarchy, with nations fighting other nations for ever dwindling natural resources. The Pentagon analysis goes on to conclude, "Once again, warfare would define human life." Read more here(2).