Worse Than Global Warming Wave Technology

Front Cover
Safe Goods, 2007 - Nature - 104 pages
0 Reviews
There exists today a distinct threat to all of civilization as we know it. The unchecked proliferation of electromagnetic technology worldwide can wipe out all that we rely upon. Frequency saturation of the precious envelope of air surrounding our planet may today be affecting her stability. All our efforts to rectify global warming may be in vain should our new weapons and technology cause a major axis shift to Earth.

- Are the ancient prophecies warning us not to repeat their mistakes?
- Can electromagnetic pulse weapons wipe out our electricity-based infrastructure?
- Will we trigger a pole shift?
- Is weather modification technology being used as a weapon?
- Does science consider the long-term effects of atmospheric frequency saturation?
- Is global warming a natural occurrence or are we accelerating it?
 

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Selected pages

Contents

Introduction
7
Reality Check
11
The Ancients
15
The Correlation
27
Energy Waves Leading Us To Destruction
45
Accelerating Mother Natures Rage
59
Wave Technology The big threat to modern civilization
69
Can we change the prophecies?
79
Epilogue
91
Bibliography
92
Copyright

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

About the author (2007)

Nina Anderson is a licensed pilot and professional writer. After graduating from Monmouth College, she embarked on a career in aviation that would span over forty years. With her experience in flying both commercial airline and corporate planes, Ms. Anderson has written several exciting books on aviation, including The Backseat Flyer and Flying Above the Glass Ceiling: Inspirational Stories of Success from the First Women Pilots to Fly Airline and Corporate Aircraft. Ms. Anderson's interest in technology and conspiracy theories inspired her to write the suspense novel 2012 Airborne Prophesy. She lives in Massachusetts and still loves to fly airplanes.nbsp;

Bibliographic information