Something doesn't add up about the Covid-19 pandemic... are there reasons to be fearful for our futures?
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The evidence that points to a 'hollow' Earth
The core of the hollow Earth theory is that our planet is a shell with walls about 1,500 kilometres thick and openings at the polar regions with edges that curve smoothly from the outside of the shell to the inside.
Journeys of discovery to our subterranean world
Documentary series such as Ancient Aliens have kept me going through the “plandemic” of the past year, which has forced me to re-examine many of my perceptions of the world and the truths I was taught at school.
Did the Third Reich establish a colony inside our world?
The more research I do into the theory of a “hollow” Earth, the more plausible the notion becomes. Not so much because of the literature that exists on the subject, written during the last two centuries, but based on depictions in the ancient texts of most world religions and the architectural anomalies that appear on our planet that cannot be explained by conventional archaeology.
Expedition the obvious way to answer 'hollow Earth' question
In a little over five years it will be the 100th anniversary of Admiral Richard Byrd’s flight over the North Pole on 9 May 1926 and the dawn of the mystery about what the American explorer discovered there and on later missions to Antartica.
Hollow warning from Byrd met with silence at the Pentagon
On Thursday last week two anniversaries relating to American polar explorer Richard Byrd occurred. Firstly it was the 64th anniversary of his death in Boston in 1957, aged 68, and secondly it was the 74th anniversary of the day he was debriefed at the Pentagon following his participation in Operation Highjump, when South American newspaper reports claimed he encountered incredible disc-shaped aircraft with swastika markings during the Antarctic expedition.
Stephen Hawking: Man who cast light on black holes
Regarded as one of the most brilliant theoretical physicists to have lived, Stephen Hawking revolutionised the way we look at the cosmos and inspired a generation through his book, A Brief History of Time, which explored the origins and structure of the universe from the Big Bang to black holes.
A Byrd's eye view of the Antarctic continent
If you browsed through a copy of America’s Social Register you’d find it hard to discover a figure more entwined with the establishment than Richard Evelyn Byrd, a naval officer born in Winchester, Virginia, on 25 October 1888.
Dave Allen: The Irish funnyman with mischief in his smile
I don’t need a calculator, abacus or two hands to add up how many comedians I’ve watched live during my lifetime… I can count to five quite comfortably without the help of those devices.