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Showing posts from July, 2016


UFO sightings in Antarctica are believed to involve aliens flying around its old pyramid bases. 

Enthusiasts say the remote landmass, up to three miles of ice, buried various mysteries.
Conspiracy theorists say aliens lived an ice-free Antarctica long time ago, and many believe so because of a significant number of strange activities surrounding the icy landmass.

YouTube channel UFOvni2012 has been featuring an alleged alien-made ancient pyramid. 
Researchers discovered strange magnetic anomalies beneath the ice too. 
These unknown signals increase speculations that the continent holds signs or even old life itself. 
There were rumors top officials and Nazi knew that aliens made the old pyramid.
Aside from the pyramid bases, other apparent signs of aliens are several UFO sightings reported around the area. 
Some researchers believe that these sightings could be aliens visiting their ancient bases. 
An image that made the rounds on the internet shows evidence…


The events of World War 2 were some of the most terrifying in history. 

Lot's of barbaric acts were commited and was a massive stage for destruction. 
But the the war also holds many mysteries that are definitly not present in history books.

During World War 2, there were conspiracies of a UFO shaped machine that was being developed by the nazis, and strange UFO crafts were spotted in several occasions. 
These crafts were named the "Foo Fighters".
Winston Churchill is said to have had classified files of UFO close encounters. 
He had a special team, called the Flying Saucer Working Party, working to uncover the reason behind these myterious UFO phenomena.
Even though the memos and files holding all that top secret information were said to be destroyed, conspiracy theorists think that the Ministry of Defense got hold of everything.

The truth is out there!


Etched into the dry sand of Australia’s barren outback is the world’s largest geoglyph, known as “Marree Man,” an enormous figure of an Aboriginal man hunting birds or wallabies with a throwing stick.

[Actually, to me it looks like a man with a bird head, similar to the Sumerian Anunnaki depictions].
Unlike other anthropomorphic geoglyphs found around the world, which were constructed by ancient civilizations, Marree Man was carved into the landscape only 16 years ago.

However, its very existence presents one of the greatest mysteries Australia has ever seen; the geoglyph is so large that it is viewable from space, yet not a single witness can attest to its creation and to this day, its creator and the reason for its construction remain unknown.


As we know, and according to the NASA, there must have been water on the planet in a distant past. 
But a new study made by scientist Dr. Tjalling de Haas of the Utrecht University in the Netherlands, there must have been liquid water in less than 200,000 years. 

According to Frank van Ash who has analyzed the image, it is quite possible that that the darker lower parts of the region has been filled with water. 

Then you got a lake with three rivers, two rivers that bring water into the lake and one river that let the water flow out. 
One river comes in a lot higher than the lake itself, so, either you have a very huge waterfall or you can find a solution by building some kind of dam to control the water flow and maybe that’s exactly what an ancient civilization did.

Pope says it wrong to identify Islam with violence

Pope Francis said on Sunday that it was wrong to identify Islam with violence and that social injustice and idolatry of money were among the prime causes of terrorism.
"I think it is not right to identity Islam with violence," he told reporters aboard the plane taking him back to Rome after a five-day trip to Poland. 
"This is not right and this is not true."
Francis was responding to a question about the killing on July 26 of an 85-year-old Roman Catholic priest by knife-wielding attackers who burst into a church service in western France, forced the priest to his knees and slit his throat. 
The attack was claimed by Islamic State.
"I think that in nearly all religions there is a always a small fundamentalist group," he said, adding "We have them," referring to Catholicism.
"I don't like to talk about Islamic violence because every day when I look at the papers I see violence here in Italy - someone killing his girlfriend, someone killing hi…

China's July official manufacturing activity 49.9, down from 50 in June

Activity in China's manufacturing sector unexpectedly shrank slightly in July from the previous month, an official survey showed on Monday.

The official Purchasing Managers' Index (PMI) stood at 49.9 in July, compared with the previous month's reading of 50 and just below the 50-point mark that separates growth from contraction on a monthly basis.

Analysts polled by Reuters predicted a reading of 50.0.

Fed's Dudley urges caution on rate hikes, cites risks to U.S.

The Federal Reserve should be cautious in considering an interest rate increase due to lingering risks to the U.S. economy, one of the central bank's most influential policymakers said on Monday, appearing to signal the chance of a hike by the end of the year was fading.
While New York Fed President William Dudley said it was "premature" to rule out a policy tightening in 2016, he added that negative shocks were more likely than positive ones due to the unknown fallout from Britain's vote to leave the European Union, a strong dollar, and because it was safer to delay a move with rates so low.
"All three of these reasons - evidence that U.S. monetary policy is currently only moderately accommodative, the fact that U.S. financial conditions have been influenced by economic and financial market developments abroad, and risk management considerations - argue, at the moment, for caution in raising U.S. short-term interest rates," said Dudley, a close ally of Fed C…

UK business morale plunged after EU vote: survey

British business confidence plunged in the immediate aftermath of the June 23 vote to leave the European Union, regained a little ground later, but was still down sharply compared with last quarter, an industry body said on Monday.
The Institute of Chartered Accountants in England and Wales (ICAEW) said its business confidence index fell to -27.7 for the period June 24 to July 20, compared with -0.7 from April 27 through to the June 23 referendum.
The survey of 1,000 chartered accountants showed that the construction, property and transport sectors suffered the sharpest declines in confidence.
ICAEW said the index fell "drastically" after the June 23 vote but then crept up. 
A Lloyds Bank survey of 200 companies on Friday also showed confidence recovered partially after an initial dive following the vote.
Still, the two surveys are unlikely to shift the view among economists that the Bank of England is likely to cut interest rates to a new record low this week, and possibly expan…

China's July official services PMI rises to 53.9 from June's 53.7

Activity in China's services industry expanded in July at a faster pace than the previous month, an official survey showed on Monday.
The official non-manufacturing Purchasing Managers' Index (PMI) stood at 53.9 in July, compared with the previous month's reading of 53.7 and well above the 50-point mark that separates growth from contraction on a monthly basis.

China is counting on growth in services to offset persistent weakness in manufacturing that is dragging on the economy.

Dollar nurses losses after hit from downbeat GDP report

The dollar on Monday pulled away from lows it hit following disappointing U.S. growth figures late last week while the yen pared some its large gains made after the Bank of Japan's smaller-than-expected stimulus steps.
The dollar index, which tracks the greenback against a basket of six rival currencies, was up 0.1 percent at 95.654 .DXY, crawling away from its Friday low of 95.384, its lowest since July 5.
U.S. gross domestic product increased at a 1.2 percent annual rate in April-June, Commerce Department figures showed on Friday, falling far short of the 2.6 percent increase forecast by economists polled by Reuters.
"The U.S. dollar advance was stopped in its tracks by the disappointingly weak Q2 GDP figures," Marc Chandler, global head of currency strategy at Brown Brothers Harriman, said in a note.
The dollar index's next immediate technical target is 94.75, he said, as market speculation of a near-term interest rate hike continue to fade.
"The FOMC statement ea…

Turkey says to back away from EU migrant deal if no visa-free travel

Turkey would have to back out of its agreement with the European Union to stem the flow of migrants into the bloc if the EU does not deliver visa-free travel for Turks, Foreign Minister Mevlut Cavusoglu has said.
Visa-free access to the EU - the main reward for Ankara's collaboration in choking off an influx of migrants into Europe - has been subject to delays due to a dispute over Turkish anti-terrorism legislation and Ankara's crackdown after a failed coup.
Cavusoglu told Germany's daily Frankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung the agreement on stemming the refugee flow had worked because of "very serious measures" taken by Ankara.
"But all that is dependent on the cancellation of the visa requirement for our citizens, which is also an item in the agreement of March 18," Cavusoglu said in a release in advance of comments to be published in the newspaper's Monday edition.
"If visa liberalization does not follow, we will be forced to back away from the deal …

After attacks, German president says absolute security impossible

No government can guarantee its citizens full security from terror strikes, Germany's president said on Sunday, calling for national unity as the best defense after attacks in the past two weeks left 15 people dead.

"Nowhere on earth are there politicians who can make such a guarantee," Joachim Gauck, a former Christian pastor in communist East Germany, told a memorial ceremony for the attack victims in Munich.
"What we can do, however, is something we need to work on again - that is the alliance of government bodies and an alert and active civil society. 
This is the best possible cover against the rise of the cynical calculus of violent attackers."
Five separate attacks between July 18 and July 26, two of them claimed by Islamic State, also left dozens wounded and have burst any illusions in Germany that the country is immune to attacks like those also claimed by Islamic State in neighboring France.
Munich was the scene of the bloodiest of the German attacks, on J…

German decision to block Erdogan speech is against EU values: Turkish minister

A German court decision preventing Turkish President Tayyip Erdogan from addressing a rally in Cologne via videoconference runs counter to democratic values and free speech, Turkey's minister for EU affairs tweeted on Sunday.

"German Constitutional Court's decision on the anti-coup rally in Cologne is an utter backsliding in freedom of speech and democracy," Omer Celik wrote in English on his official Twitter account.
The rally has been called in support of Turkey's democracy following a failed military coup on July 15-16. 
German media reports said authorities had intervened to prevent Erdogan from addressing the rally via videoconference due to concerns over public order.

Germany is home to Europe's largest ethnic Turkish diaspora.

Clinton says Russia behind DNC hacking, draws line to Trump

U.S. Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton said on Sunday that Russian intelligence services hacked into Democratic National Committee computers and she questioned Republican rival Donald Trump's overtures to Russian President Vladimir Putin.

"We know that Russian intelligence services hacked into the DNC and we know that they arranged for a lot of those emails to be released and we know that Donald Trump has shown a very troubling willingness to back up Putin, to support Putin," Clinton said in an interview with "Fox News Sunday."
The White House has declined to speculate on who was behind the hack of Democratic Party computers, referring to an ongoing investigation by the Federal Bureau of Investigation. 
Cybersecurity experts and U.S. officials, however, said they believed Russia engineered the release of the emails to influence the Nov. 8 U.S. presidential election.
Reuters reported a computer network used by Clinton’s campaign was hacked as part of…

U.S.-backed forces win control of most of Syria's Manbij from Islamic State: spokesman

U.S.-backed forces have now seized control of almost 70 percent of Manbij in northern Syria from Islamic State after making rapid advances over the past two days, a spokesman said on Sunday.
Syria Democratic Forces (SDF) have pushed back the ultra hardline Sunni militants into the old quarter after seizing most of the western, eastern and southern sectors of the city, Sharfan Darwish of the SDF-allied Manbij military council told Reuters in Beirut by telephone.
"They are now mainly in the old quarter of the city and parts of the north-eastern part of the city," Darwish added.
The SDF, which includes the powerful Kurdish YPG militia and Arab fighters, launched the campaign nearly two months ago with the backing of U.S. special forces to drive Islamic State from its last stretch of the Syrian-Turkish frontier.
Though at least 2,300 civilians have been able to escape from Manbij, thousands of residents are still trapped inside. 
The presence of civilians, who the militants were tryi…

Death toll in Baghdad bombing rises to 324: ministry

The death toll from a suicide bombing in central Baghdad on July 3 has reached 324 and might climb further, Iraq's health minister said on Sunday.

The attack, claimed by the militant group Islamic State whose fighters government forces are trying to eject from large parts of the north and west, was the deadliest bombing in Iraq since U.S.-led forces toppled Saddam Hussein 13 years ago.
The toll could climb further as forensic teams are still working to identify bodies, the minister, Adela Hmoud, said.
Islamic State has lost ground in Iraq since last year to U.S.-backed government forces and Iranian-backed Shi'ite militias.
But the deadly July 3 bombing in a commercial street of the mainly Shi'ite Karrada district of central Baghdad showed it can still strike in the capital.

On July 7, the ministry put the toll at 292. But it has risen as more people, initially registered as missing, were identified as among the dead, Hmoud said.

Rebels launch major assault to break siege of opposition-held Aleppo

Syrian rebel fighters launched on Sunday a major assault on government-held southwestern parts of Aleppo in the first major drive to regain ground after major losses last week when the army and its allies tightened its siege of opposition-held parts of the northern city.

A rebel military command center that includes the newly formed group Islamist Jabhat Fatah al Sham, the former al-Qaeda linked Nusra Front and Ahrar al Sham said they had taken over army positions in the southwestern government-held parts of the city in the first few hours of launching the battle to break the siege imposed on rebel-held areas.
The Syrian army confirmed on state media that rebels had waged an offensive but said its fighters pushed back insurgents from an airforce artillery base and denied insurgents had captured the Hikma school.
A quarter of a million civilians still live in Aleppo's opposition-controlled eastern neighborhoods, effectively under siege since the army aided by Iranian backed militias c…

Pope says will withhold judgment on Cardinal Pell over sex abuse

Pope Francis said on Sunday that he will wait until Australian justice takes its course before taking a position on Cardinal George Pell, who is under investigation in his homeland over sexual abuse allegations.

But the pope, speaking to reporters aboard the plane returning to Rome form Poland, said Pell, now the Vatican's powerful economy minister, should not undergo a trial by the media or by rumor.
Victoria state Police Commissioner Graham Ashton said on a Melbourne radio station program on Thursday that Victoria police had been investigating allegations against Pell for more than a year.
"It's in the hands of the justice system and one cannot judge before the justice system," the pope said in answer to a question.
"Justice has to take its course ...and justice by the media or justice by rumor does not help. 
After the justice system speaks, I will speak," he said.
He said Pell had a right to the benefit of the doubt like all those accused.
Victims groups have …