Category Archives: Guest Authors

Gunnar Heinsohn 1943-2023

I mournfully announce the passing of my beloved father Gunnar Heinsohn. He died on this day (16.02.2023) at 14:10 in Gdańsk, Poland, surrounded by family and friends. “Je näher es ans Sterben geht, desto unsterblicher müssen doch die Gedanken werden” … Continue reading

Posted in Guest Authors, Heinsohn Horizon, History | 8 Comments

Gonzalo Lira: Destroying Democracy To Save It

Gonzalo Lira predicts the result of the Midterm Malarkey. Read: Destroying Democracy To Save It

Posted in Economics, Guest Authors, History | 11 Comments

Gonzalo Lira: You’re About To Be Poor

The West is Going West.

Posted in Economics, Guest Authors, History | 12 Comments

Katie Hopkins on Ukraine

2 parts straight talk. 0 parts Bullsh*t.

Posted in Economics, Guest Authors, History | 10 Comments

Hell Hath No Fury Like A Woman Scorned

Are the female of the species more deadly than the male?

Posted in Economics, Guest Authors, History | 4 Comments

AwakenWithJP: Bravery vs Obedience

We are in the process of either The Great Reset or The Great Awakening. The choice is yours.

Posted in Economics, Guest Authors, History | 5 Comments

The Empire of Lies

US politicians, political scientists and journalists write and say that a veritable “empire of lies” has been created inside the United States in recent years. It is hard to disagree with this – it is really so. But one should … Continue reading

Posted in Economics, Guest Authors, History | 33 Comments

Ptolemy’s Paradigm: Sol Invictus Orbit

This gallery contains 46 photos.

Solar Parallax observations raise a smile when they reveal [amongst other things] Earth Scientists have documented a doppelgänger of the Medieval Warm Period.

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The Future of Vaccines

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If the Gateses and the Faucis and the representatives of the international medical establishment get their way, life will not return to normal until the entire planet is vaccinated against SARS-CoV-2.

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An Ancient Vessel

This gallery contains 14 photos.

Account of an ancient Vessel found under the old bed of the river Rother in Kent

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Science is NOT about Consensus

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Newsflash; real science is based on facts not “consensus”.

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Alaskan Muck: Ivory Islands in the Arctic

This gallery contains 51 photos.

In many recent and valuable works of science, the distribution of the remains of the Mammoth in Siberia have been described.

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Alaskan Muck: The Canning River Region

This gallery contains 44 photos.

In 1919 Ernest de Koven Leffingwell dated Alaskan Ice by dating Ice Wedges. The elegant simplicity of his stunning scientific achievement highlights just how far the Earth Sciences have retreated from rationality, reason and reality in the last 100 years.

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Alaskan Muck: Buried Elephants in the Arctic

This gallery contains 25 photos.

Towards the end of July in 1816 the Russian vessel Rurick, commanded by Lieutenant Kotzebue, was passing through Behring’s Straits.

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Clark Whelton: Double Interment

This gallery contains 30 photos.

William Shakespeare was 17 when, in 1580, the eminent French philosopher and essayist Michel de Montaigne passed through the Aurelian walls via the Porta del Popolo and entered the city of Rome.

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Louis Hissink: Medusa and Venus

This gallery contains 13 photos.

Human traditions of mighty celestial snakes or serpents in the sky wreaking havoc and destruction on the Earth’s surface remain inexplicable, principally because any geological features that could be associated with these heavenly prodigies are believed to be absent. Absent … Continue reading

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Plate Tectonics versus Earth Expansion – A Gravity Problem by Louis Hissink

This gallery contains 4 photos.

The Plate Tectonic model dominates mainstream geology and science. It is based on the cosmological model of: ■ An initial state of nothingness which then exploded as the LeMaitre-Gamow Cosmic Big Bang Event when T=0, (time) ■ Some time afterwards … Continue reading

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Roman Mystery in Elsbach Lignite Pit by Louis Hissink

This gallery contains 4 photos.

Eva Hagedorn, a German scientist, studied a section of the Garzweiler Lignite mine stratigraphy and chemistry during the 1990’s and published a summary online at her website. A captioned photograph of “Parts of the Roman Water pipeline in Profile FR126” … Continue reading

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Indian Impacts: Hammerhead Geology by Louis Hissink

This gallery contains 7 photos.

Last century a British astronomer, Fred Hoyle, remarked that one of the reasons scientific problems persist was because the scientists involved tended only to think with one or two ideas, and in geology that idea was and remains Lyellian Uniformitarianism … Continue reading

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Louis Hissink: An Origin for Quartz Sand

This gallery contains 7 photos.

One of the more puzzling geological problems is explaining the origin of quartz sand and its solidified product, sandstone. Mainstream understanding of the problem is hampered by the belief that most sedimentary deposition occurs in aqueous environments: creeks, rivers, lakes, … Continue reading

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A Canterbury Tale by Saucy Chaucer

This gallery contains 4 photos.

On the last day of September, Henry Z. and I went to a lecture at the Bronx Botanical Garden in New York City. The impressive Mertz library, which stands in one corner of this large, beautiful and scientifically important park, … Continue reading

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Vitrified Forts – Louis Hissink – Laterite Thinking

This gallery contains 10 photos.

One of the more mysterious geological occurrences is the surface vitrification observed coating may rock outcrops. In the Kimberley region of Western Australia ancient rock paintings known as the Bradshaw Paintings are covered by a thin silicious coating that has … Continue reading

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Louis Hissink – Sand Dunes

This gallery contains 6 photos.

One of life’s mysteries is how, occasionally, movie producers manage to get the narrative in the right ballpark. A recent movie “The Martian” depicts a marooned astronaut, acted by Matt Damon, left for dead on Mars and the subsequent story … Continue reading

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Gary Gilligan: Extraterrestrial Sands

This gallery contains 10 photos.

Gary Gilligan confronts facts the mainstream prefers to ignore and asks questions the mainstream really don’t want to answer. In 2007 he asked: Why did the Egyptians depict the Sun as a red disk? It matters little where Re’s symbol … Continue reading

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Guest Post by Gary Gilligan

This gallery contains 5 photos.

Sand (and sandstone) formations display a range of colours from white to deep red and include yellows, reddish yellows, browns and buff. For example, the Saharan and Arabian deserts are mainly yellow and red. Depending on the light, dune sands … Continue reading

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Guest Post by Louis Hissink

This gallery contains 6 photos.

Historical revisionism has identified a chronological and archaeological problem of post-Roman times where according, to some, 700 years of stratigraphic evidence is missing from the archaeological strata (Heinsohn various articles etc). Others propose an outright falsification of history (Heribert Illig), … Continue reading

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Guest Post by Louis Hissink

This gallery contains 2 photos.

One of the problems with ice core data is working out how quickly deposited snow becomes buried. Ice is peculiar in that, unlike silicate sediments such as clays and silts, it undergoes physical phase transformations that complicates subsequent stratigraphical analysis. … Continue reading

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