UFO crash in Colorado ?




In Monday, November 20, 2011, a new UFO appeared in the sky of the United States of America. It was filmed by a man of 25 over the state of Colorado in the West of the country. This mysterious craft is very strange because its shape (asymmetric) and in its manner to fly disorderly (it spins faster).

The witness said that the UFO was near of a chemtrails. He was filming the blue sky and a chemtrail, when the unknown object passed just above.

According to the movements made by the UFO, we can legitimately think he was not flying, but on the contrary, that he was crashing. When it is seen falling, its path seems to a pen.


We do not know if this UFO crashed, and if so, where.

However, it is difficult to know whether this video is true, but one thing is certain, that this object is neither a bird nor a plane (or other) or a meteorite.

Source

Holy Face appears on a scan !



Two years ago, Canadians doctors working in Queen’s University, situated in Kinston (Ontario), have seen a mysterious face in ultrasound images of scrotum of a 45-year-old patient.

"While scrolling through the ultrasound images, the residents and staff alike were amazed to see the outline of a man's face staring up out of the image, his mouth agape as if the face seen on the ultrasound scan itself was also experiencing severe (pain)," doctors Gregory Roberts and Naji Touma wrote in the journal Urology, a serious medical journal.

"A brief debate ensued on whether the image could have been a sign from a deity (perhaps Min the Egyptian god of male virility); however, the consensus deemed it a mere coincidental occurrence rather than a divine proclamation."
Surgeons have operated patient with success.


Source

UFO Wars?



UFO sightings have been on the rise over the past year, with sightings all over the globe, from Jerusalem's Temple Mount to the mysterious objects that led the Chinese to shut down not one but two airports.  Now, Space.com reports that on April 30, UFO researcher Ed Grimsley of Skywatch captured a video of "multiple unidentified flying objects," in San Diego. These flying objects were caught racing across the sky, zig-zagging in a way that makes them appear to be pursuing and fleeing from each other.

Grimsley has been sighting and documenting space battles in the night sky since he was a teenager. He would see "two different types of spacecraft shooting it out using laser weapons." Recently Grimsley reports that he has been seeing an increase of these unidentified objects by using his military grade night vision binoculars. According to Grimsley, "Alien or human-like beings may very well be getting ready to take control or evict us from plant Earth."

Is Grimsley right? Are the Earth's changes and the political unrest due to a return of ancient alien teachers, or races of beings here to mine our earthly resources like Stephen Hawking suggests? According to Robert Sheaffer, a UFO investigator with the Committee for Skeptical Inquiry, "Grimsley's videos show nothing extraordinary. In fact, the objects are most likely artifacts of the very tool that Grimsley uses to spot UFOs... Night vision optics trade low resolution for high sensitivity, and bright objects spill out into a circle of light that in no way reflects their actual angular size. So what looks like a large object may well just be a point of light".

Even if Grimsley's footage represents a misinterpretation regarding what is being seen through these night vision goggles, what should be made of the rash of UFO's reported around the globe, including sightings by pilots, air force personal, and other "reputed" scientific sources? Out of all the information and disinformation there is a degree of truth, and as the reports continue to increase, so does that inherent truth at the core of this mystery.

Source

The Birth of the Illuminati Conspiracy



At the beginning of 1797, John Robison was a man with a solid and long-standing reputation in the British scientific establishment. He had been Professor of Natural Philosophy at Edinburgh University for over twenty years, an authority on mathematics and optics, and had recently been appointed senior scientific contributor on the third edition of the Encyclopaedia Britannica, to which he would eventually contribute over a thousand pages of articles. Yet by the end of the year, his professional reputation had been eclipsed by a sensational book that vastly outsold anything he had previously written, and whose shockwaves would continue to reverberate long after his scientific work had been forgotten. Its title was Proofs of a Conspiracy against all the Religions and Governments of Europe, and it launched on the English-speaking public the enduring theory that a vast conspiracy, masterminded by a covert Masonic cell known as the Illuminati, was in the process of subverting all the cherished institutions of the civilised world and co-opting them into instruments of its secret and godless plan: the tyranny of the masses under the invisible control of unknown superiors, and a new era of ‘darkness over all'.

Robison had hit a nerve by offering an answer, plausible to many, to the great questions of the day: what had caused the French Revolution, and had there been any plan behind its bloody and tumultuous progress?

The first edition of Proofs of a Conspiracy sold out within days, and within a year it had been republished many times, not only in Edinburgh but in London, Dublin and New York. Robison had hit a nerve by offering an answer, plausible to many, to the great questions of the day: what had caused the French Revolution, and had there been any plan behind its bloody and tumultuous progress? From his vantage point in Edinburgh he had, along with millions of others, followed with horror the lurid press reports of France dismembering its monarchy, dispossessing its church and transforming its downtrodden and brutalised population into the most ruthless fighting force Europe had ever seen -- and now, under the rising star of the young general Napoleon Bonaparte, attempting to export the same carnage and destruction to its surrounding monarchies, not least Britain itself. But Robison believed that he alone had identified the hidden hand responsible for the apparently senseless eruption of terror and war that appeared to be consuming the world.

Many had located the roots of the revolution in the ideas of Enlightenment figures such as Voltaire, Diderot and D'Alembert, who had exalted reason and progress over authority and tradition; but none of these mostly aristocratic philosophes had advocated a revolution of the masses, and indeed several of them had ended their lives on the guillotine. In the early 1790s, it had been possible to believe that the power-hungry lawyers and journalists of the Jacobin Club had whipped up the Paris mob into their destructive frenzy as a means to their own ends, but by 1794 Danton, Robespierre and the rest of the Jacobin leaders had followed their victims to the guillotine: how could they have been the puppet-masters when they had had their own strings so brutally cut? What Robison was proposing in the densely-argued and meticulously documented pages of Proofs of a Conspiracy was that all these agents of revolution had been pawns in a much bigger game, whose ambitions were only just beginning to make themselves visible.

The power of Robison's revelation was that it identified within this buzzing confusion of conspiracies a single protagonist, a single ideology and a single overarching plot that crystallised the chaos into a concerted drama and elevated it into an epic struggle between good and evil,

The French Revolution, like all convulsive world events before and since, had been full of conspiracies, bred by the speed of events, the panic of those caught up in them and the limited information available to them as they unfolded. The Paris mobs, cut off from the outside world by their heavily guarded city walls, had been convinced that counter-revolutionary forces had joined together in a pacte de famine to starve their communes to death. The French aristocracy, in turn, were convinced from the beginning that the King was to be kidnapped and murdered. Rumours swept the army that they were being betrayed by their high command. The cities of surrounding countries hummed with allegations of plots to incite their own peasants to revolt against them. In Britain, enemies of the revolution such as Edmund Burke had claimed from the beginning that ‘already confederacies and correspondences of the most extraordinary nature are forming in several countries', and by 1797 most believed -- and with good reason -- that secret societies in Ireland were plotting with Napoleon to overthrow the British government and invade the mainland. The power of Robison's revelation was that it identified within this buzzing confusion of conspiracies a single protagonist, a single ideology and a single overarching plot that crystallised the chaos into a concerted drama and elevated it into an epic struggle between good and evil, whose outcome would define the future of world politics.

* * *

Robison's vast conspiracy needed an imposing and terrifying figurehead, a role for which Adam Weishaupt, the founder of the Bavarian Order of the Illuminati, seemed on the surface of things to be an unpromising candidate. Obsessive and domineering, Weishaupt had from the beginning found difficulty in attracting members to his secret society, where they were expected to adopt mystical pseudonyms chosen by him, jump through the hoops of his strict initiatic grades and take up subservient roles in his messianic but unfocused crusade for world domination. Nor did the appeal of his Order translate easily into the world beyond his small provincial network. Catholic Bavaria was held tightly in the grip of the Jesuits, under whom Weishaupt had been educated and whose influence his Illuminati aimed to counter and subvert; but the ‘secret knowledge' of enlightenment with which he lured initiates was mostly secret only in Bavaria, where the philsophies of Voltaire, Rousseau and Diderot were still suppressed. Elsewhere, and particularly in France, their works had long been freely available: French Masonic lodges, particularly the Grand Orient, already offered congenial surroundings and company for discussing such ideas, and had shown little interest in the Bavarian Illuminati's attempts to infiltrate them. After 1784, when the Order had been exposed and banned by the Elector of Bavaria, Weishaupt had exiled himself to Gotha in central Germany, since when he appeared to have done little beyond producing a series of morose and self-justifying memoirs of his adventures.

Weishaupt's exposure, and with it his cloak-and-dagger strategy of covert infiltration and his doctrine of the perfection of human nature by the destruction of government and religion, offered dramatic confirmation of the traditionalists' deepest fears

Yet there was also much in the career of the Illuminati that offered, to Robison at least, a view of a far more expansive and sinister scheme. Weishaupt's grandiose sense of his own mission and the Order's extravagant structures -- its nested grades of Novice and Minerval, Illuminatus Minor and Major, Dirigens and Magus, and the portentous pseudonyms of members such as Spartacus, Cato and Pythagoras -- all hinted at a far larger organisation than that which had been exposed. Weishaupt's subsequent publications had also revealed an ideology more extreme and politically reckless than most of the enlightened philosophies of his day. While most of the leading apostles of reason, such as Voltaire, had envisaged that their programme would eventually generate benign rule by an educated elite, Weishaupt had espoused a radical programme of egalitarian reforms, including the abolition of all private property, inspired by Jean-Jacques Rousseau's belief that the exercise of reason would free humanity from its chains of servitude and restore the natural life of the ‘noble savage'. This was perhaps, in the 1780s, not so much a revolutionary plan for the future of politics as a wistful, even reactionary hope of a return to an idealised and imaginary past; but since the French Revolution had erupted, it had begun to read ever more suggestively as a prophecy of the anarchy and bloodshed that had followed.

The suppression of the Illuminati, too, had generated a furore quite out of proportion to the danger it represented. It had become a lightning-rod for pervasive anxieties among the supporters of church and monarchy about the project of reason and progress that was being seeded across Europe by the confident vanguard of philosophers and scientists, and the members-only network of Masonic lodges through which it was being propagated. Most representatives of this world were discreet about their activities and conciliatory about their beliefs, but Weishaupt's exposure, and with it his cloak-and-dagger strategy of covert infiltration and his doctrine of the perfection of human nature by the destruction of government and religion, offered dramatic confirmation of the traditionalists' deepest fears. It was not in the interests of Weishaupt's enemies to play down his ambitions or take a sceptical look at the threat that he actually represented, and the Illuminati furore had generated hundreds of screeds, polemics, handbills and scandal sheets, all competing to file the most damning charges of godless infamy. It was these sources that Robison had spent years perusing intently for scraps, anecdotes and telling details to mould into the proofs of the conspiracy that he now presented. To the dispassionate observer, Weishaupt and his Illuminati might have been a suggestive precursor or an eloquent symbol of the forces that were now reconfiguring Europe; but for Robison they had become the literal cause: the centre, thus far invisible, of the web of events that had consumed the world.

* * *

Robison may have been a distant spectator of the Illuminati furore, but he was no dispassionate observer. While Proofs of a Conspiracy came as a surprise (and in most cases an embarrassing one) to his friends and scientific colleagues, there were many reasons why the Illuminati had presented itself to him in particular in the form that it did. It was a discovery that resolved long-standing suspicions and conflicts in both his private and professional life, and one that chimed in particular with his own curious adventures in freemasonry.

Robison, however, found Black's capitulation humiliating: he had never accepted the new French theories, and by 1797 he had worked the new chemistry deep into his Illuminatist plot
By 1797, Robison's character had taken a grave and saturnine turn, far removed from the cheerful and convivial temperament of his youth. In 1785 he had begun to suffer from a mysterious medical condition, a severe and painful spasm of the groin: it seemed to emanate from behind his testicles, but its precise origin baffled the most distinguished doctors of Edinburgh and London. Racked with pain and frequently bed-ridden, by the late 1790s he had become a withdrawn and isolated figure; he was using opium liberally, a regime which according to some of his acquaintances made him vulnerable to melancholy, confusion and paranoia. As the successive crises of the French Revolution shook Britain, with rumours of massacres and threats of invasion following relentlessly upon one another, the nation was gripped by a panic that was particularly intense in Scotland, where ministers and judges whipped up constant rumours of fifth columnists, traitors and secret Jacobin cells. Tormented, heavily medicated and constantly assailed by terrifying news from the outside world, Robison had all too many dark thoughts to elaborate into the plot that came to consume him.

Political events had also thrown a deep shadow across his professional life. The physical sciences, too, were in the grip of a French revolution, led in this case by Antoine Lavoisier. During the 1780s, Lavoisier had overthrown the chemical theories of the previous century with his discovery of oxygen, from which he had been able to establish new theories of combustion and to begin the process of reducing all material substances to a basic table of elements. Lavoisier's revolution had split British chemistry: some recognised that his elegantly conceived and minutely recorded experiments had transformed the science of matter, but for others his new and foreign terminology was, like the French metric system and the revolutionary Year Zero, an arrogant attempt to wipe away the accumulated wisdom of the ages and to eliminate the role of God in the physical world. The old system of chemistry, with its mysterious forms of energy and its languages of essences and principles, had readily contained the idea of a life-force and the mysterious breath of the divine; but in Lavoisier's cold new world, matter was being stripped of all such imponderable properties and reduced to inert building-blocks manipulated by the measurable forces of pressure and temperature.

He had been a member of the Scottish Rite for decades without ever regarding its lodges as more than ‘a pretext for passing an hour or two in a fort of decent conviviality, not altogether void of some rational occupation'; but his career had frequently taken him abroad, where he had been shocked to discover that not all masonic orders were so innocent.

This was a conflict that had not spared the University of Edinburgh. Its professor of chemistry, Joseph Black, had long been the most distinguished chemist in Britain: in 1754 he had been the first to isolate and identify ‘fixed air', or carbon dioxide, and his subsequent study of gases had enabled his friend James Watt to develop the steam engine. Lavoisier had built on Black's discoveries to formulate his new chemistry, and Black had been quick to recognise its validity. Robison, however, found Black's capitulation humiliating: he had never accepted the new French theories, and by 1797 he had worked the new chemistry deep into his Illuminatist plot. For him, Lavoisier -- along with Britain's most famous experimental chemist, the dissenting minister Joseph Priestley -- was a master Illuminist, working in concert with infiltrated Masonic lodges to spread the doctrine of materialism that would underlie the new atheist world order. Madame Lavoisier's famous salons, at which the leading Continental philosophes met to discuss the new theories, were now revealed by Robison to have been the venues for sacreligious rites where the hostess, dressed in the ceremonial robes of an occult priestess, ritually burned the texts of the old chemistry. Implausible though this image might seem, it was all of a piece with other proofs that Robison had assembled in his book - for example, the anonymous German pamphlet that claimed that, at the great philosophe Baron d'Holbach's salons, the brains of living children bought from poor parents were dissected in an attempt to isolate their life-force.

But if the Illuminati seemed to be crowding into Robison's profesional life, his most personal connection with their conspiracy came through Masonry itself. He had been a member of the Scottish Rite for decades without ever regarding its lodges as more than ‘a pretext for passing an hour or two in a fort of decent conviviality, not altogether void of some rational occupation'; but his career had frequently taken him abroad, where he had been shocked to discover that not all masonic orders were so innocent. In 1770 Catherine the Great had requested the British government to supply some technically-minded naval officers to modernise her fleet and Robison, who had previously supervised a trial of John Harrison's longitude chronometer on a voyage to the West Indies, was offered the chance of secondment. He spent a year at Catherine's court in St. Petersburg, learning Russian and lecturing on navigation, and during the course of his travels he had met with other masons and visited lodges in France, Belgium, Germany and Russia.

What he saw had shocked him: by comparison with the Scottish Rite, the Continental lodges were ‘schools of irreligion and licentiousness'. Their members seemed to him consumed by ‘zeal and fanaticism', and their religious views ‘much disturbed by the mystical whims of J. Behmen [Jacob Boehme] and Swedenborg - by the fanatical and knavish doctrines of the modern Rosycrucians - by Magicians - Magnetisers - Exorcists, &c.'. He had returned to Edinburgh with the chilling conviction that ‘the homely Free Masonry imported from England has been totally changed in every country of Europe'; now, thirty years later, as he recalled the occultism and freethinking to which he had been briefly but unforgettably exposed, he had no doubt as to the source of the destruction that had engulfed the Continent.

* * *

Shortly after the publication of Proofs of a Conspiracy, Robison's theory received striking corroboration from the first volumes of the Jesuit Abbé Augustin de Barruel's monumental Memoires pour Servir a l'Histoire de Jacobinisme, published in French in 1797 and swiftly translated into English, German, Italian, Spanish, Dutch and Portugese. Barruel had fled to London after the dissolution of the Jesuit order during the French Revolution and had, like Robison, spent years assembling the most lurid denunciations of the Illuminati into a polemic arguing that the apparent chaos of the revolution had in fact all been ‘foreseen, premeditated, plotted, planned, resolved; everything that happened was the result of the deepest wickedness, because everything was prepared and managed by men who alone held the threads of long-settled conspiracies'. Even the guillotine had been designed (by Dr. Guillotine, the well-known Freemason) in the shape of the Masonic triangle. Adam Weishaupt, according to Barruel, had pulled together the threads of atheism and anarchy that had emerged over the previous century - the sceptical philosophy of Spinoza, the demonic conjuring of Mesmer and Caglostro, the godless fact-gathering of the French philosophes - and injected them into French masonry and the Jacobin clubs, from where they had radiated out to the ignorant and mesmerised French masses. Robison regarded Barruel's synthesis as ‘a very remarkable work indeed', and added a postscript to the second edition of his book that spelt out the extraordinary similarities between them.

Barruel's work rolled out in volume after volume, each wilder and more vituperative than the last, and rapidly established itself as a founding text of conspiracy theory for the nineteenth century and beyond. In almost every way, he and Adam Weishaupt were perfect foils for one another: Weishaupt the lapsed Jesuit whose Illuminati were established in the image of his nemesis as shock troops for reason and liberty, and Barruel the attack-dog for the deposed ancien régimewho sought to turn the ‘black legend' of Jesuit conspiracy and brutality back on the enlightened forces that had generated it. The power of each depended on ramping up the threat that the other represented; each colluded in concocting and feeding fantasies of secrecy and potency; but each also saw deep into the hidden heart of his adversary, externalising and parading his secret dreams.

However, this was a drama that had less potency in Britain, and though Proofs of a Conspiracybecame a handsome bestseller, the Illuminati conspiracy never gripped the imagination of the British political class as it did in Continental Europe. Edmund Burke, for example, though he welcomed Barruel cordially to London and deplored the persecution of Catholics and Jesuits in revolutionary France, was careful not to endorse his extravagant theories. Although some conservative voices would later attribute this to superior British common sense, the fact was that Britain at the time had more serious threats and conspiracies to contend with. Tom Paine's Rights of Man, a far more incendiary and radicalising work than any of the Bavarian Illuminati's ‘secret texts', had sold over two hundred thousand copies in its cheap sixpenny edition, a number that far exceeded what until that point had been considered the entire book-buying public. Nor was the existence of malign conspiracies a matter to be theorised about or argued over. By the winter of 1797, the British government had estimated that the United Irishmen, an illegal society recruited by the swearing of a secret oath, had 279,896 men recruited and armed with home-made pikes: by May 1798, when the Great Rebellion broke, the conspiracy would erupt all too visibly from the shadows. With the British fleet convulsed by mutinies and the government struggling to contain mass protests and riots, it was hardly surprising that the doings of a long-disbanded Bavarian lodge seemed less than a pressing concern.

* * *

But the nation where Robison's book had a profound and enduring impact was the United States of America. Here, the polarised forces of revolution and reaction that had swept Europe were playing out in a form that threatened to split the Founding Fathers and destroy their fledgling Constitution. While the likes of Thomas Jefferson saw themselves as cousins of a French republic that had thrown off the shackles of monarchy and with whom they traded amid British naval blockades, other founders such as Alexander Hamilton, whose Federalist party favoured a powerful state geared towards protecting the interests of its wealthy citizens, feared the infiltration of the radical ideals of the French revolution. In an overheated political milieu where accusations of conspiracy and treason were hurled from both sides, Proofs of a Conspiracy was siezed on eagerly by the Federalists as evidence of the hidden agenda that lurked behind fine-sounding slogans such as democracy, anti-slavery and the rights of man. Robison's words were repeated endlessly in New England pulpits and pamphlets through 1798 and 1799, and Jefferson was publicly accused of being a member of Weishaupt's Order, but the substance of the charges failed to stand up to political scrutiny.

The ‘Illuminati Scare' petered out and the Federalists lost power, never to regain it; yet the scare had touched a nerve deep within the American political mindset, and it has been woven into many subsequent paranoias and panics. Many on the isolationist right continue to believe Robison's theory to this day: the official John Birch Society line, for example, remains that Weishaupt's Illuminati ‘was the ancestor of the Communist movement and the model for modern subversive conspiratorial movements'.

Robison's ideas would continue to flourish, to be rediscovered and reinvented, and to influence modern politics in curious ways. In 1919 the doyenne of modern conspiracy theory, Nesta Webster, published the first of her many polemics against the ongoing ‘world revolution'. This had begun, she claimed, in the Bavarian lodge of the Illuminati; its first act had been the French revolution, the second the Soviet, with the third waiting in the wings. For Webster, however, the Illuminati were in turn a smokescreen: the true conspirators were the ‘Jewish peril' whose agenda had, she believed, been accurately exposed in the Protocols of the Elders of Zion. Although Webster later consigned herself to the margins by joining the British Union of Fascists, her support at the time was more broadly based, and she even won admiring citations in the journalism of Winston Churchill. ‘The conspiracy against civilization dates from the days of Weishaupt', Churchill wrote for the Sunday Herald in 1920; ‘as a modern historian Mrs. Webster has so ably shown, it played a recognisable role in the French revolution'.

* * *

After Robison's death following a final medical crisis in 1805, John Playfair, mathematician and pioneer of modern geology, succeeded him to Edinburgh's chair of natural philosophy. Playfair later wrote a respectful memoir of his predecessor that focused on his scientific achievements, but was unable to avoid mention of the work for which he was best remembered. ‘The alarm excited by the French revolution', he suggested tactfully, ‘had produced in Mr. Robison a degree of credulity which was not natural to him'. It was a credulity, Playfair stressed, that had been shared by many who were unable to believe that the revolution had been a genuine mass movement reacting to the oppression of a tyrannical regime; they had clung to their belief that it must have been orchestrated by a small cell of fanatics, and that the lack of evidence for any such conspiracy was itself evidence for the conspirators' cunning in concealing their operations from public view.

There was much plain sense in Playfair's analysis, and it could equally be applied to many who subsequently came to believe in Robison's theories, and who continue to believe them today. Indeed, in the postscript to Proofs of a Conspiracy, Robison explicitly argues for his conviction that the social order is not broken, and has no need of any revolutionary scheme to fix it. ‘There is something that we call the behaviour of a gentleman', he insists, that ‘the plainest peasant or labourer will say of a man whom he esteems in a certain way'. Despite the mass protests, riots and mutinies of 1790s Britain, and the draconian emergency laws drafted to suppress dissent and free speech, he maintains that ‘I do not recollect hearing the lower ranks of the state venting much of their discontent against the Peers, and they seem to percieve pretty clearly the advantages arising from their prerogatives'. While Britain had become to many an oppressive, militarised state, waging war for profit abroad and gagging the protests of its own citizens at home, for Robison it remained a beacon of the ancient system of noblesse oblige, ‘the happy land, where the wisest use has been made of this propensity of the human heart'.

But if the shock of the modern world erupting into existence before his eyes had unbalanced Robison's judgement, it had also given him a vivid, even visionary perspective on the new dangers that might result from wresting politics away from the church and monarchy and placing it in the hands of the people. Forged in the same crucible as every modern political ideology from nihilism to conservatism, anarchy to military dictatorship, the Illuminati conspiracy has become a modern myth - not just in the dismissive sense that its factual basis evaporates under scrutiny, but in the more potent form of a shapeshifting narrative capable of adapting its meaning to accomodate new and unforeseen scenarios. Since the 1970s, it has been gleefully satirised as a baroque folly of conservative thought by counterculture figures from Robert Anton Wilson onwards, yet this has only increased its fame and mystique: Dan Brown's Angels and Demonsdemonstrates that today's readers will still lap up unreconstructed versions of Robison's theory in their millions. In popular culture and old-time religion, satire and nationalist politics, the Illuminati conspiracy still resonates with its timeless warning that the light of reason has its shadows, and even the most open and enlightened democracy can be manipulated by hidden hands.

Source

Top 10 haunted houses on the national market


10. Ozzie the Ghost!

OK, if you’re going to have a ghost, how about Ozzie Nelson of Ozzie and Harriet fame?
Built in 1916, this LA home was the set for “The Adventures of Ozzie and Harriet” that ran from 1952 to 1966, the longest running non-animated TV show (“The Simpsons” has the record) Located on almost a half acre, the home consists of 5 bedrooms and 4 baths. What kind of ghost would Ozzie make? You’d tell him to stop bothering you and he’d go, “Yes, dear.” Priced at $4.2 million.

9. Abandoned Ohio Mansion!

Ghosts might be afraid to go anywhere near Mike Tyson but it looks like something very scary happened at Tyson’s former Ohio mansion. The home features a massive trashed living room, holes punched through walls, and rusty tiger cages. The boxer lived here for a period in the 1990′s and it has sat abandoned ever since. Priced at $1,300,000, tiger cages included.

8. $15 Million LA Haunted House?

Sitting vacant for over 16 years unfinished, this house was said to be plagued by alien spacecraft along with suppoesedly sitting on top of an Indian burial ground. the house’s history even became a storyline on a “Law and Order” episode! All 22 acres are currently for sale for $15.2 million.

7. John Brown Hanging Site!

In historic Charles Town, W.V., where Abolitionist John Brown met his demise in 1859, 30 years later this grand Victorian was built on the site of his hanging. The land on which it sits was owned by one of the men that captured Brown and who later built a home here. Though the house itself has never been considered to be haunted, its location is one of the most historic in the country. Asking $1.2 million.

6. Evil Clown Haunted House!

This entire mobile haunted house comes in a complete package and even offers optional add-ons. This scary package includes Evil Clown Town, Alcatraz Prison and Hot Seat electric chair and so much more! It will put Your Town, USA on the map! For $130,000, you can buy the Frightmare Package through the Texas-based Hauntrepreneurs®, a broker for used Halloween Attractions. The package comes complete with production equipment such as tents, lighting and a sound system, fog machine, effect lights, costumes, emergency lighting and exit signs. It’s the perfect Halloween haunting!

5. Psycho Star’s House!

Janet Leigh’s former home is for sale and far from being a horror. It has understated clean architectural lines, paved car park, privacy, gated entrance and no ghosts anywhere in sight. Styled in Contemporary Transitional, the design is timeless both inside and out. The perfect home for an avid art collector, the floors are ebony and the walls white, offering exceptional display options. The layout is perfect for entertaining as the public rooms spill out to the patios and stunning views over Hollywood and out over the Pacific. At just over half an acre, the home has 4 bedrooms, 4.5 baths, pool and tennis courts. Asking $3.9 million.

4. America’s Scariest Haunted House!

Not for the faint of heart, this 100-year-old farm house near Olean, N.Y., is very well- known to locals and to all paranormal investigators across the country.
The house has a history of frightening off its past owners since the 1850′s with its 12 or more not-so-friendly ghosts who are frequently seen in their entirety by neighbors, friends, guests, researchers, paranormal investigators and the clergy. Asking $289,000.

3. The Dean Martin Ghost

According to their story, Dean Martin stayed at this Minnesota home in 1970 when he was filming the movie “Airport” and he never left.
They believe that “Dino” is just one of a number of spirits that haunt this house, which was built near an old Indian funeral site. The owners report numerous incidents of flying tables and beds, exploding water pipes, invisible people and vacant and has been on the market since May.

2. Haunted Horse Farm!

This 5 acre, fully fenced farm consists of 2 barns and a 2002 constructed 3 bedroom, 2 bath house of approximately 1,150 square feet and is selling furnished. Fields are well-maintained grazing land in the horse country of Lexington, Kentucky. There have been five paranormal investigations in the past two years – all had positive findings. The next chill running up a spine could be yours! Asking $120,000.

1. New Orleans Haunted B&B!

Designed by architect James H. Calrow and completed in 1858 from fortunes made from cotton, Magnolia Mansion is one of New Orleans most photographed homes in the Historic Garden District and considered to be one of the most important examples of Antebellum architecture. It was also the headquarters of the American Red Cross during World War II. A raised Greek Revival mansion, there are 13 bedrooms and 14 full baths that could be changed back into a single-family estate. For sale for $3.2 million.

Source

Michigan witness reports UFO triangle convoy



A man living in Michigan, United States of America, reported to have seen 12 triangle-shaped objects in "four different sizes" crossing the sky. Among these objects, there was five or six small objects, 4 or 5 medium, and "one massive triangle, the Mothership at the end of the convoy".

This testimony has been saved on October 23, 2011, by the Mutual UFO Network (MUFON) witness reporting database.

The witness was with his son and was outside in the front yard at 9:30 p.m. when they noticed the objects.

"The best way to describe it is that it looked like a fleet of triangular ships that were different sizes," the witness stated. "They were heading in a straight line east to west."

"The smaller craft were flying like geese, heading south at first, but then they broke off in different directions fast. Then they formed a tight triangle. They did this a couple times - always heading due west. The medium triangles followed, then the big one behind them."

Source

Stranges lights in Myrtle Beach sky




A business owner went for a walk along Grand Strand when he shot a very strange video who showing bright orange lights in the nighttime sky around Myrtle Beach area. According to this man, lights don’t come of a conventional aircraft.

"I'd never seen anything like it," says Gary Travis, who is an experienced pilot, "Not in my experience."

Video shows lights appearing in sky by moving abruptly.

Source

A french minister wants kill democracy!



France was commonly called the « country of human rights ». But, today this image was seriously calling into question. November 29, 2010, the former Government's spokesman and and current minister of finance, François Baroin has declared on national radio that « A transparent society is a totalitarian regime”.

It’s simply incredible! An important politician who consider as normal that citizens should not know what happens in his own country.

All governments want kill democracy by hiding their truly intentions?
Maybe

Demi Lovato has seen an UFO!



Demi Lovato has seen something strange flying in the night sky, and, according to her, it could be a true unidentified flying object (UFO). Famous singer has testified on his own account Twitter to know if others people have also seen this unknown object.  

She writes: "Did anyone else see a UFO or weird thing in the sky tonight in LA???", asked on Monday 10th October 2011.

According website, celebs.gather.com, “Internet journalist Hanna Beth responded, "that UFO was nuts" to Demi's tweet, so it does appear that some people saw some thing”.

Source

Aliens body find in Roswell: an ex-soldier testifies



Ex-Soldier Paul Epley, living in North Carolina, is 80 years old, fighting cancer and wants to get a few things off his conscience.

One of the things he wants to come clean about is that he saw a live alien that survived the UFO crash in Roswell while he was serving his country.

In the summer of 1950, Paul was in the U.S. Army and stationed at Camp Wallace on the James River in Virginia. One day, for reasons he no longer remembers, he travelled to Camp Perry near Williamsburg, Virginia. While there, he recognized an MP guarding a bunker as they had served abroad together.

“I went down and asked him what he was guarding,” says Paul, “and he said I can’t show you. So I kept talking to him and he said, ‘All right, I’ll give you a brief look at it.’ So he opened the door.” The door was opened and just 15 to 20 feet from him was an ET standing in a small cage with a base that was only three to four feet square. The ET was about 4 ½ feet tall and only wearing briefs.

What Paul remembers most clearly was the alien’s skin color which he described as “an old orange-gray, dead-looking color.” Despite the dull color, Paul could clearly see alien was alive and seemed to be aware of his presence. Though smaller and skinnier, Paul found the alien’s features remarkably human. The shape of the head, ears, eyes, nose, chest, arms and legs were all not that different to those of a human being. According to Paul the alien was almost bald with just a little bit of hair. He also noticed the alien’s fingers were longer than those of an Earthling.

After viewing the alien for several minutes, Paul left the bunker. He remebers well the guard saying “that was the fifth one from Roswell (UFO crash site)” and “they were taking it up north somewhere.” Paul also explained that the alien was moved from Roswell, New Mexico to Fort Hood, Texas before arriving at Camp Perry, Virginia.

“At that time,” Paul adds, “Camp Perry was the most secret place that we had in America. I didn’t know much because I didn’t stay there long, but I know you had to have top secret (clearance) to get in.”

Source

Interview of Hope Dworaczyk and her Paranormal experiences



Famous American Playboy model, Hope Dworaczyk, is fascinated by Paranormal and wolrd mysteries. She tells about this in an interview given at website adultswim.com …

So, you dig ghosts?

The paranormal. Yeah. When I was growing up at one time we lived in a house that I know was haunted. My mom isn't somebody who really believes in ghosts, and since I'm older now I told her, "You remember that house, mom?" She thinks now it was haunted too, even though she doesn't really believe in it. But it was across from the railroad tracks. That's when I first really got into paranormal things. At night I would see things, and looking back, you know when you're a child imagining things? But there were times when lamps would be moved, and it was just the creepiest, old, old house.

This was in Port Lavaca, which was where I grew up. It's a ranch farm town with very few people way out in the country. [Laughs.] I guess the whole story where you'd set up a ghost story would be there. So, across from old railroad tracks, the house was about 100 years-old. But that's probably when I first decided that I believe in ghosts. I became obsessed with going into a place and I could immediately feel if there are spirits in the place or not. [Laughs.] I like staying in old hotels or exploring that. My friends always tell me not to do any paranormal researching in their homes, because if there is something they don't want to know. [Laughs.]

How old were you, then, when you got bit by the paranormal bug?

I think I was probably 7 or 8. I was in second grade.

Growing up, how did that interest get a hold of you? Did you start a paranormal club?

I never started a paranormal club, but there would be times when you'd just feel a presence and then say something out loud like, "If you're there, let me know. Make a noise. Do something." I'd have like, light flickers when I've said things like that. I've had different interactions. It's just stuff that happens. It's not always late at night. But I never started a ghost club, and I never liked Ghostbusters. [Laughs.] It was just too fake for me. For me it was always feeling something whether you see it or not.

But this interest continues to this day?

Definitely. Recently I was in my bedroom late at night and Betty White was on TV, hosting SNL. This was maybe close to a year ago. I had the creepiest encounter that I had in a long time, because it doesn't happen all that often. Even yearly. I'm just obsessed with it when it does. I saw the image of something, and a cold feeling came across the room. I know I sound like a crazy person, but -- [Laughs.] I totally believe it. If I come to your house, I'm going to be wondering if there are spirits there. [Laughs.]

Do your friends indulge you in this? I know you mentioned you'll check for spirits at friends' houses, but is that out loud or just to yourself while your friends are doing whatever else?

It's really if you're staying somewhere or if you're in a room alone. Not many of my friends believe in it or would take part in it with me. But if I'm in a hotel room, traveling alone, and creepy things happen or different things in the hallway, I can feel in my personal opinion whether it's haunted or not.


Where's the most haunted place you've stayed?

I was in Nashville and I can't remember the hotel, but it was the creepiest experience. Somewhere where they had an underground hallway. We were sitting there and had heard the place was haunted, and we went bowling underground in this private bowling suite. We went up to our rooms, were sitting by the fire, and kept hearing something. Then we said, "If someone's there, let us know." It was about three or four of us sitting in the living room, and the lights flickered. We tried again three different times, and nothing happened. Then we tried it again and it happened exactly when we asked for it. It was just the creepiest, creepiest feeling because at that point you're really communicating with the spirit.

Don't you ever get scared when this happens? You say it's creepy, but you don't sound phased at all.

I'm more intrigued by it. I want to know, like, why are they there? I know I sound like a complete lunatic. I know this sounds crazy.

No, no. You don't. I think everyone grew up playing with the Ouija board and believed in this sorta stuff at one point or another, and they either lose interest in it or they forget about it. But I think everyone believes in it at some point.

I definitely believe that people get stuck. First of all, I could go on forever, but I believe we have many lives. I also believe that at times people don't want to let go of that life, and they come around not necessarily to haunt you but because they don't know where to go maybe? I just really am intrigued by it. When all of the paranormal shows started coming on TV I'd watch them and say, "That's fake!" But then when you're watching them, they have the room thermometers and you see the temperatures spike or drop. I know how television works. I know what they can do with editing. Sometimes, though, the reactions are just too real. I'm so into it. I can't say if I wasn't into model walking on runways, posing for ads, and things like that, that I'd be a ghost hunter, but it is definitely something I'll continue to pursue.

How else to you pursue this interest? Do you plan special trips to check out places that are known to be haunted?

No, but I'm always really excited when I know I'm in a haunted place.

If you were to come back as a ghost, what would you do?

I haven't really thought about it. [Laughs.] I hope not to come back as a ghost. I think that I'd probably mess with people. [Laughs.] I'd find the people who were the most jerky and give them a hard time. I don't know.

I was on a ghost-hunting site to buy equipment once, and my boyfriend at the time told me, "Do not buy that, because nobody wants to bring that equipment into their house testing to see if they have ghosts." [Laughs.] It's like, here I come with a big duffel bag to check for ghosts.

What sort of equipment were you looking at getting?

There are machines that let you listen to the room tone and it'll show when you get these spikes that you can't hear with the regular human ear. It peaks and you can see it rather than hear it.

Oh, right, they always say that animals are more aware of things like ghosts because they can see and hear things that we can't. And of course they can't tell us about them.

[Laughs.] Right. It's just things to make your eyes and ears more sensitive to it. [Laughs.] But I guess it's funny that I'd be really interested in going into the most haunted places in America and testing them out and seeing what there is, and having these ghost experiments, but I'm totally into it.

I'm sure if you pitched that around as a TV show, it'd get picked up. People would watch that.

[Laughs.] We'll see.

Source