My week Monday 20 to Sunday 26 May 2013 was spent returning from The America, and then reading, writing, planning and generally trying to focus on the future.
If that sounds vague, it’s because it was vague. And it felt vague. It was all very, very vague. But the next week will be less vague. By at least fifteen percent.
- Decoding NetSuite’s anti-SAP bravado, iTnews, 20 May 2013. This is the first story I’ve done for iTnews since 2010, when I visited Microsoft’s War Room and took photographs, and the first since the redoubtable Charis Palmer became editor.
- iPhone, therefore I am … a selfish disruptor, ZDNet Australia, 24 May 2013. I’m completely sick of the word “disruption” being used, in and of itself, as a positive term for progress. It turns out I’m late to the theme of private shuttle buses as a symbol of the emerging Silicon Valley elitism, however — and I’ll return to that theme this week, somewhere.
None, which I suppose counterbalances last week.
The Week Ahead
On Monday I’m doing the day trip to Sydney to catch up with Peter Coffee, Salesforce.com VP and head of platform research, for a chat about The Future. This is, I think, our fourth attempt at meeting up since we met at the Dreamforce event two years ago, and I’m very much looking forward to it.
Tuesday is mostly a day of writing and research back at Wentworth Falls, although it kicks off with at spot on Radio Adelaide talking about the differences between the broadband policies of Labor and the Coalition. That’s at 0745 ACST / 0815 AEST.
Wednesday sees me heading into Sydney again, for interviews with Eugene Kaspersky of Kaspersky Lab and Chris Wood from Sourcefire, and then in the evening a long dinner and drinks event with Mr Kaspersky. I suspect I’ll be staying overnight in Sydney that night. If I survive the experience at all.
And then the rest of the week is about writing and podcast production. Probably. You known how my weeks go. Disorganisedly.
[Photo: How they make chemtrails, photographed at dusk over San Francisco International Airport. They’re just so blatant about it these days. While this photograph was taken on the evening of Sunday 19 May 2013 local time, it was already Monday 20 May Australian time, so I’m allowing myself to use this photo this week.]
3 Replies to “Weekly Wrap 155: Chemtrails, elitism and much thinking”
Be careful about photographing these things, especially if you abide in NSW.
Watch what happened to Damien Nott whom I heard speak at Hazelbrook a month or so back . He was TOLD by “men in black” that they are watching him.
Government surveillance over my house ?
Published on Jan 10, 2013
The morning after i had a sighting of 3 orange balls of light moving slowly from east to west a black unmarked helicopter flew over my house twice and circled taking pictures . My girlfriend at the time was with me as we watched flashes of light emit from the bottom side of the copter . Luckily he stayed around long enough to let me run inside and quickly grab my mobile camera phone and film him taking pictures of us . At the time i did not link the ufo sighting i had the previous night in my backyard with the helicopter , but now with the things i have witnessed lately ….. this seems like too much of a coincidence to me . Sorry for the poor quality but the mobile camera was the closest thing i could locate inside at the time.
See also http://www.chemtrailcentral.com/
Addendum “If you are not familiar with the High Frequency Active Auroral Research Program (HAARP) it is a project under the oversight of the Air Force Research Laboratory. Located in Gakona, Alaska; HAARP is an ionospheric research program jointly funded by the US Air Force, the US Navy, the University of Alaska and the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA).
It is an array consisting of 180 powerful transmitters distributed over 40 acres of land, operating on a frequency range of 2.65 to 10 megahertz. And with 3.5 megawatts of power at its disposal, HAARP is the most powerful ionospheric heater in the world.
Officially, the HAARP designation as described by its website is that the facility’s transmitters are used to send radio waves upwards into the ionosphere, or Low Earth Orbit roughly 350 kilometers in altitude. With the resulting heating effect creating irregularities in the electron density layer which in turn allows communications signals, from satellites for instance, to be relayed off the ionosphere.
Yes, that’s nice. But the truth behind the HAARP program is its intrinsic capabilities of weather and seismic manipulation, and ability to create a celestial canvass from artificial plasma, which facilitates projection of 3D Holographic motion imagery.”
That’s the official position. According to Charle James Hall who spoke in Sydney recently and who has had extensive contact with aliens in the Nevada Desert HAARP is a “beam writer to guide incoming deep space vehicles) . As inter dimensional craft have an affinity to “contrails” it is quite likely that “chemtrails” are also related to so called “flying things” of various kinds.
@Bob Bain: I must say, I think that there’s no such thing as chemtrails — I was mocking the concept — and that the conspiracy theories around HAARP are bullshit. Anyone who thinks you can cause significant changes to the ionosphere and even affect the weather with just 3.5MW of power doesn’t understand that heating the atmosphere is a whole lot bigger task than heating their woodland shack.
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