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ZetaTalk: Deep Impact
written June 26, 2005

You don't suppose they're trying the nuke Planet X thing again, do you?

Billed as an opportunity to learn more about the early days of the solar system, when comets were presumably formed, this collision with a comet is anything but what the public is being told. Planned almost a decade ago, this was and remains an alternate means of nuking Planet X out of its approach toward Earth, to hopefully lessen the impact of the passage. The first attempt on Sep 21, 2003 was disguised as the death of Galileo into Jupiter, billed as potentially lighting the sky up, but a dud as it was disabled by benign aliens. The rules governing worlds such as Earth, in the early stages of their spiritual growth, are that they are not allowed to destroy one another. Despite being so warned, the US set out to attempt to nuke Planet X with a loaded probe, and failed. This second attempt scheduled for July 4 is a test, as the probe is not being sent toward Planet X, but to the Earth's dark twin, which shares its orbit and arrived over a year ago to ride the orbit just behind the stalled Earth. As the Earth stalled in her orbit in Dec 2003, and the dark twin arrived behind her by mid-2004, their locations were known for the launch date of this newest probe in Dec 2004. The dark twin, a black hunk of rock that is invisible unless positioned to reflect some light in the blue and yellow spectrum toward the viewer as it was in early 2004 [photos], is in a location that matches the Temple1 location given on diagrams. The dark twin is in sight just after sunset, to the West, and this is where Earthlings are being told to gaze for the Deep Impact fireworks.

This test is testing the feasibility of this type of planetary nudge via nukes, the theory. It is expected to be allowed because the dark twin is known to be dead, no water, no vegetation, no life, no atmosphere, and thus, presumably, not under the rule whereby inhabited planets are not allowed to destroy each other. Should the dark twin be nudged, computations can be run on what would be needed to nudge Planet X. Meanwhile, so those who assume they rule Earth and resent any other rules being imposed on them, they will work on negotiations, or so they assume. They regularly give the Call to any aliens who will respond, who make all manner of promises to this crowd because they are calling the wrong folks. A Call given for selfish reasons is a call to the Service-to-Self, who lie, promise anything, and in their counsel try to encourage more back stabbing, shattered hopes, and behavior in humans that might ensure them of more recruits when the dust settles. The Council of Worlds, who make and enforce the rules, is attended in the main by Service-to-Others, the 95% of the Universe that treats their criminal element, the Service-to-Self, like pariah. The Council of Worlds most certainly does not listen to those in the Service-to-Self, nor empower them to act on their behalf.

Chance of some fireworks on July 4th? Possible, in the hands of man. Chance of nuking Planet X out of its trajectory? Zero.

Signs of the Times #1469
Fireworks likely when NASA blows up comet [Jun 26]
'Not all dazzling fireworks displays will be on Earth this Independence Day. NASA hopes to shoot off its own celestial sparks in an audacious mission that will blast a stadium-sized hole in a comet half the size of Manhattan. NASA guarantees that its experiment will not significantly change the comet's orbit nor will the smash-up put the comet or any remnants of it on a collision course with Earth.'
[and from another source] The Deep Impact mission lasts six years from start to finish. Planning and design for the mission took place from November 1999 through May 2001. In December 2004, a Delta II rocket launches the combined Deep Impact spacecraft which leaves Earth's orbit and is directed toward the comet. After a voyage of 173 days and 431 million kilometers (268 million miles), NASA's Deep Impact spacecraft will get up-close and personal with comet Tempel 1 on July 4. Tempel 1's orbit lies between the orbits of Mars and Jupiter.