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Soviet research in the Atlantic

Mar 05, 2006 04:18 PM
by krsanna

     By the way, if you cite Ward Churchill's work, please note that 
he is an extremely controversial figure who has been already caught 
in numerous lies, and there has been a consderable amount of 
refutation to his theories.

     It may interest you that one of the sources I cite is a Soviet 
scientist and Soviet research in the Atlantic.  Soviet sciences, at 
least in the 1960's, had very different theories about continental 
formations than the American continental drift theory.  One of the 
reasons the Soviets rejected continental drift is because there is 
no evidence of dragging that drift would require.

     The Soviets did considerable research in the Atlantic and found 
evidence of fresh water vegetation in core samples from about 10,000 
BCE, which suppport the existence of above-water land masses that 
have now disappeared.  The Soviet research was far more extensive 
than core samples, but the core samples are an example.  The book 
was never published in the U.S., so I ordered it from Ireland when I 
saw it referenced.  The truth about continental formation may be 
something between the Soviet and American theories, but the 
empirical studies cited in the Soviet book were fantastic.  

     A geologist at The University of Montana is doing research on 
rock formations in Siberia that are linked to those found in the 
western U.S., which, if proven, will rewrite text books on the 
subject.  I believe it is possible to explain the Siberian studies 
with Soviet theories.  All I've seen a promotional accounts of his 
research published by The University of Montana, so I don't know the 
extent of what he is working with.

     The Soviet author tore Blavatsky to pieces because of the dates 
she suggests; but, I forgive him because he is Soviet.  When I use 
his research, I plan to show the error of the dating he attributes 
to Blavatsky.


> 	Doing some additional research on the germ warfare during 
the French 
> and Indian War, it turns out that, by the time the program was 
> initiated, the native Americans targeted were already being 
ravaged by 
> smallpox, so it is questionable whether or not the blankets 
actually did 
> anything, not that it excuses the actual behavior.
> 	Back to the Civil Rights movement in the United States, 
there were 
> certainly many Theosophists involved, as they were involved in 
> treatment of the Australian aborigines, treatment of the native 
> in Indonesia, and particularly in India. However, Blavatsky had 
> specifically called for the Theosophical Society as a whole to 
stay out 
> of politics:
> "Those who know us at all need not be told that there is no 
> in the world which builds its hope of success on Government 
favour, less 
> than the Theosophical Society. Our business is with truth and 
> philosophy, not with politics or administration."
> Bart Lidofsky wrote:
> > krsanna wrote:
> > 
> >>I'll look for an article published around 2003 acknowledging 
> >>the U.S. Army infected blankets with smallpox before giving them 
> >>the Cherokee, who had been rounded up at gunpoint in the middle 
> >>the winter.  It made news in the Native American community at 
> >>time I worked in Native American Studies at a state university.  
> >>acknowledgement was not widely published in the predominantly 
> >>media.  
> > 
> > 
> > 	Smallpox was definitely transmitted by blankets during the 
French and 
> > Indian War. Of course, by then, an estimated 90-95% of the 
> > American population in what is now the continental United States 
> > already been wiped out by measles, smallpox, and the Bubonic 
> > 
> > 	Bart
> > 
> > 
> > 
> >  
> > Yahoo! Groups Links
> > 
> > 
> > 
> >  
> > 
> > 
> > 
> >

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