What the Vulture Stone says...
Ancient stone carvings confirm that a comet struck the Earth around 11,000BC, a devastating event which wiped out woolly mammoths and sparked the rise of civilisations. Experts at the University of Edinburgh analysed mysterious symbols carved onto stone pillars at Göbekli Tepe in southern Turkey, to find out if they could be linked to constellations. The markings suggest that a swarm of comet fragments hit Earth at the exact same time that a mini-ice age struck, changing the entire course of human history.
Major mathematical breakthrough went ignored
Four years into his retirement, a genial insight occurred to Thomas Royen early one morning, as he was brushing his teeth: the Gaussian Correlation Inequality could be solved with the help of some of the statistical tools he had developed when he was working in the pharmaceuticals industry. The solution to this problem had eluded mathematicians for almost sixty years, and not for want of trying...
How the Aborigenes came to Australia
The first humans probably reached Australia around 50,000 years ago, which is the age of the oldest human skeletons and tools found. But how did humans get there?
Gunnar Heinsohn: Felix Romuliana
Felix Romuliana is regarded as an ideal embodiment of a purely Late Antique (4th-6th c.) city in the Roman province of Moesia (today's Gamzigrad in Serbia), because in the earlier Imperial Antiquity of the 1st to early 3rd centuries there appears to be simply nothing at all in that splendid urban space erected around 305 CE for Emperor Galerius (293-311 CE).
Huge spike in Earth' magnetic field recorded in8th century B.C. potteries
More than 2,500 years ago in the ancient Near East, the Earth's geomagnetic field was going gangbusters. During the late eighth century B.C., a new study finds, the magnetic field that surrounds the planet was temporarily 2.5 times stronger than it is today.
More moving almost than even the artistic representations, the imprints left by human hands on the walls of prehistoric caves create an authentic link between Paleolithic man and us...
Gunnar Heinsohn: Tenth Century Collapse
Gunnar Heinsohn: Paper-making's mysterious 700 years of secrecy
The question is why the invention of hand-made paper takes about 700 years to spread from China to east and west. In the earliest published archaeological finds, paper is dated to the 2nd c. BCE (Cotterell 2004, 11). Only about 105 AD, however, is there written information about paper making from a minister named Tsai'Lun (Cai Lun, 121 AD)...
Amanda Laoupi: Who was Phaethon? (5)
Amanda Laoupi: The ladies of the Labyrinth - Symbolism of the Labyrinth and labrys (4)
Amanda Laoupi: Athena & Hephaistos - Matriarchy as key feature of Pelasgian origin (3)
"Boom-Star" visible in 2022
The new star, known as the Boom Star, sits just off the right hand wing of Cygnus (in red)
At the beginning of the 3rd century civil war raged in Britain as the Roman emperor Septimius Severus sought to quell unrest in the north. But unknown to the fighting cohorts and Caledonian tribes, high above their heads two stars were coming together in a huge cataclysmic explosion. Now 1800 years later the light from that collision will finally arrive on Earth creating a new star in the night sky - dubbed the ‘Boom Star - in an incredibly rare event which is usually only spotted through telescopes.
Amanda Laoupi: The Pelasgians - Sirius, Dyonisos, Apollo, Draco. More evidence (2)
The Cygnus Hypothesis - Argo, the Ark, Argonautica, and Sirius centers of the ancient world...
Amanda Laoupi: The Pelasgians and the Sirius-Cult (1)
The Sirius, Moon and Venus cults came from Paleolithic Times amazingly enriched by their “journey” through the human psyche starring at the Cosmos. Especially, the Sirius cult was a pivotal cult of the Pelasgian substratum coming from Neolithic and late Paleolithic Times...
Jacques Benveniste and the "memory of water"
Jacques Benveniste (1935-2004) was a top-level French biochemist of impeccable scientific credentials. In the 1980s and 1990s he engaged in research which seemed to uncover a hitherto unknown property of water : « memory.» In 1988, he was asked by the editor-in-chief of the magazine Nature to withdraw a peer-reviewed article which had been accepted for publication. He refused, and his descent to hell began. His lost his lab and his funding. He continued his experiments in a shack on the parking lot of his former lab. He was hounded – literally – to death : he died in 2004, age 69, after a heart operation, his third. Yet, a few prominent scientists and Nobel Prize winners, such as physicist Brian Josephson, continued to take him seriously. In 2010, Luc Montagnier, Nobel Prize winner in medicine and discoverer of the HIV virus, picked up on his experiments and is presently continuing in his line of research. Luc Montagnier, now at Jiao-tong University in Shanghai, calls Benveniste "the Galileo of the XX century."