On Monday, May 11th, we had a surge of power through our house so great, that it magnified the brightness of our lightbulbs tenfold.  The lights and one of the circuits proceeded to burn out, and the surge fried anything that was plugged in—as a strong burst of magnetic energy would. Even a surge strip did not keep the cable box from being fried. This type of situation has never occurred in our home in over 50 years. The event occurred at a little after 13:00 pm CST, or 18:00 UTC. No source was found for the surge, only a fried wire, which had caused a burning smell in the home. Certainly a malfunctioning wire, more than like fried by the surge as well, would not cause a surge in power, but a reduction in it. Would the Zetas care to comment on whether we are now experiencing  EMPs from PX on a more frequent basis? If so, would it be recommended that all electronics not in use be disconnected from their power source? Space was relatively quiet, but the magnetosphere was fluctuating widely. [and from another] http://www.manchestereveningnews.co.uk/news/greater-manchester-news... The cut was said to have been caused by an electrical surge. People in the area say "Smoke was coming from the electric cupboard from 86 Deansgate when the power surge hit. 4 fire engines responded to the call". Jade Barrow is a receptionist at 86 Deansgate, and said the whole building shook. She said: "The firemen explained to me that an electrical surge is like 2 magnets hitting each other. That's why it all shook because of the force."  [and from another]http://poleshift.ning.com/profiles/blog/show?id=3863141%3ABlogPost%... May 15. After 15 days with approximately 300 hours of missing data, it appears the uninterrupted BATSRUS RCM image feed has resumed.

Air France 447 in 2009 and Malaysia 370 and the recent Germanwings A320 are in the news because they impact the airline industry, and the blame thus placed elsewhere. To date, pilot suicide, storms, and bad pilot judgement have been used, and how is the public to know otherwise? Electric trains such as the Disney Monorail  and DC Metro crash incidents in 2009 and the recent Amtrak 188 go into investigation while talking heads murmur about safety devices or track maintenance or mechanical failure, which ultimately get the blame.  

It is only when the public is broadly affected that the public can get a hint that something else is afoot. Cell phones are regularly having disrupted service but the blame is placed on blocked access to towers or bad weather. The blackberry outage in 2008 was blamed on a software glitch. If the public is frankly being lied to, engineers responsible for maintaining equipment and the grid are not fooled. The talk has spilled over into the press, or into conversations with the public. During the Washington DC blackout, the electrical problem was described at first by the Washington Post as a “surge”. 

This is a key determinant between a failed electrical system, a simple outage, and electro-magnetic pulse. Pulse is a surge, and the sudden increase in the amount of magnetons and their associated electrons, such that equipment controlled by a steady pace of either particle flow goes into a runaway state. When equipment is guarded by surge protection, to guard against lightning strikes, it will shut down, as a brownout situation can damage equipment. But unless a lightning strike was present, there can be no excuse for a pulse or surge other than the presence of the charged tail of Planet X, aka Nibiru.  

What can the public expect? As cell phone service and cable TV via satellite continues to degrade, as airplanes increasingly crash during complete electronics failure or are forced to land with smoke in their cockpits, as electric trains surge off the tracks and brakes fail, as transformers explode at dams and on the grid, and as residential lights flicker and erratic and unexplained and spotty blackouts descend, the public can expect endless inane excuses from the establishment. The truth will be withheld because mankind is so dependent upon his electrical systems and equipment that the thought of being without is unthinkable. It is mass denial. 

Source: ZetaTalk Chat Q&A for May 23, 2015

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Comment by M. Difato on September 14, 2019 at 8:36pm

JetBlue flight to Orlando makes emergency landing in Nassau


NASSAU, Bahamas - A JetBlue flight on its way to Orlando had to divert from its course Wednesday (Sept 11) and make an emergency landing in Nassau, Bahamas.

"JetBlue flight #1706 from Santo Domingo, D.R. to Orlando, Fla. diverted to Nassau, Bahamas when the crew reported a system alert of possible smoke in a cargo hold," JetBlue said in a statement to News 6.

According to officials, the airplane landed safely at 10:15 a.m. local time and customers began to deplane normally by using air stairs.

"Following consultations with the airport fire department that met the aircraft and with safety top of mind, the captain elected to evacuate the final three dozen customers and crewmembers via slides," JetBlue added.


Aircraft Type : Airbus A321 (twin-jet) 
Comment by Juan F Martinez on September 12, 2019 at 11:48pm

Blame it on the coffee!  

Sept. 12, 2019, 12:07 PM EDT
By Reuters

LONDON, Sept 12 - A commercial flight with 326 people on board was forced to make an emergency landing when hot coffee was accidentally spilled over the cockpit control panel over the Atlantic ocean, according to a report on Thursday.

The Airbus A330-243 flying to Cancun, Mexico, from Frankfurt, landed at Shannon in Ireland.

With the hot liquid causing a strong electrical burning smell and smoke rising from the panel, the captain decided to divert, the report from the Air Accidents Investigation Branch (AAIB) said.

The incident happened after a pilot put his coffee cup without a lid on a tray table rather than in a cup holder, the report said.


Comment by Juan F Martinez on September 11, 2019 at 5:46pm
Comment by M. Difato on September 9, 2019 at 1:55pm

Cayman Airways flight makes emergency landing in Orlando due to feared smoke condition


 Cayman Airways flight makes emergency landing in Orlando due to fe... originally appeared on abcnews.go.com

Passengers on a Cayman Airways flight made a frightening, emergency landing in Orlando on Sunday evening (Sept 8) after pilots detected a smoke condition on board.

Flight KX792 departed Grand Cayman at 3:30 p.m. for New York's John F. Kennedy International Airport before diverting to Orlando International Airport, where it landed at 6:17 p.m., after a smoke indicator light came on showing smoke in one of the cargo holds.

The jet deployed emergency slides on the runway "with the uncertainty of what was causing the indication," according to Cayman Airways.

Cayman Airways said there is no evidence there was actually ever smoke in the cargo hold.

There were 103 passengers and five crew members on board.

"We are extremely mindful that this emergency landing and evacuation was a very distressing event," Cayman Airways CEO Fabian Whorms said in a statements. "On behalf of Cayman Airways, I offer a most sincere apology to our passengers for having to experience this emergency landing and evacuation, which was necessary in the interest of safety of our passengers and crew."


Aircraft Type
Boeing 737-300 (twin-jet) (B733)
Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on September 6, 2019 at 4:50pm



Norwegian Air Shuttle flight diverts to Dublin Airport after suffering engine problem over Atlantic

A PASSENGER jet has been forced to divert to Dublin Airport after the crew declared an emergency over the Atlantic this afternoon.

The pilot reported a problem with the aircraft’s left side engine which they said had suffered a ‘surge’ and as a result they need to divert.

Norwegian Air Shuttle flight DY-7110 was travelling from from Los Angeles in the US to Barcelona, Spain at the time. There were 331 passengers and crew on board.

The Boeing 787-900 Dreamliner jet was about 100 kilometres off the south west coast when the crew declared an emergency at around 1.30pm.

The crew had been in radio contact with controllers at the Irish Aviation Authority’s North Atlantic Communications Centre at Ballygirreen in Co Clare when they reported an issue with the left side engine.

The pilot reported a ‘surge’ in the port engine and confirmed they wished to divert to Dublin Airport despite being considerably closer to Shannon. At the time, the flight was 250 kilometres from Shannon and 420 kilometres from Dublin.

It’s understood the crew opted for Dublin to allow them time to burn off aviation fuel and go through their emergency checklists.

The crew also confirmed to controllers they expected to make a ‘normal landing’ in Dublin.

Air traffic controllers cleared the crew of flight 7110 to route to Dublin with permission to descend at their own discretion.


The crew declared an emergency by radio using the MayDay distress message and by transmitting an emergency squawk code on their transponder.

The flight landed safely at around 2.10pm and was met by airport fire and rescue crews who also accompanied the jet to the terminal.

The airline has been contacted for a comment while it’s not year clear whether the passengers will continue their journey this evening.

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on September 6, 2019 at 6:46am


AirAsia flight makes emergency landing in Maldives after catching fire

Updated: 05-09-2019 22:17 IST

An AirAsia flight had to make an emergency landing after it caught fire, AIRLIVE reported.

It has been reported that the plane has landed safely back at Velana Airport.

The flight was flying from the Male to Bangkok but had to make a landing shortly after takeoff at Velana International Airport in the Maldives.

Eyewitnesses say that flames were seen during take-off, and a loud noise was heard while in mid-air.

No injuries have been reported thus far.

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on September 6, 2019 at 4:43am


Surviving crew member thought phone charging station might have sparked boat fire

September 5, 2019
His theory was that the fire started in the galley, where cellphones and cameras had been plugged in to charge overnight.

NTSB member Jennifer Homendy looks over the Vision, sister ship to the Conception, with other officials Wednesday.

Accepted ZetaTalk question

All the ingredients for an EMP disaster were present – water, fault lines present, and a manmade electrical storm with current flowing from batteries to multiple devices. As is known from an incident in 2017 where a sleeping man was electrocuted
by his cell phone charger, cell phones can surge. Boats are designed to withstand assaults from without, not from within, nor are spontaneous fires from equipment in the galley expected. Everyone was asleep, expecting their electronics to charge without incident. Thus, when multiple fires erupted, all were surprised.


Comment by M. Difato on September 2, 2019 at 6:34am

Boeing 737 en route from Yerevan to Moscow makes emergency landing in Tbilisi

The plane requested an emergency landing due to a problem in some of its electronic systems

 YEREVAN, September 1. /TASS/. A Boeing 737 plane operated by the Armenia air carrier, which was on its way from Yerevan to Moscow, made an emergency landing in Tbilisi due to problems with the aircraft’s electrical devices. No one was hurt, a spokesman for the Armenian civil aviation authority said on Sunday.

"The Boeing 737 was en route from Yerevan to Moscow but had to make an emergency landing at Tbilisi’s airport due to problems with electrical devices. There were 118 passengers onboard. Neither the passengers nor the crew members were hurt," the spokesman said.

Comment by M. Difato on August 24, 2019 at 6:24pm

 “We have since determined that a seal failed in the aircraft’s left engine, causing oil to leak onto hot parts of the plane’s engine and air conditioning pressurization system," a spokesperson for Hawaiian Airlines tells PEOPLE

A plane traveling from Oakland to Hawaii made an emergency landing on Thursday (Aug 22) after experiencing an engine problem that caused smoke to fill up the plane.

A spokesperson for Hawaiian Airlines tells PEOPLE that the flight, which was carrying 184 passengers and seven crew members, landed in Honolulu at 11:36 a.m. local time, “about 20 minutes after an in-flight emergency was declared due to reports of smoke in the cargo hold and cabin.”

“We have since determined that a seal failed in the aircraft’s left engine, causing oil to leak onto hot parts of the plane’s engine and air conditioning pressurization system, resulting in smoke in the cabin,” the spokesperson said in a statement. “The performance of the engine was not affected, and the Airbus A321neo flight landed without incident on runway 4R. First responders met the aircraft upon arrival, and emergency slides were deployed to assist in an evacuation.”

A total of seven passengers “were transported to local hospitals due to smoke-related symptoms,” the spokesperson confirms.

American Medical Response spokesman James Ireland says those hospitalized include five adults and two children, one of whom is 9 months old, the Associated Press reports. All of their injuries are considered minor.

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on August 21, 2019 at 5:19am


UK power cut triggered after simultaneous mystery outage at off-shore windfarm and gas facility more than 150 miles apart within moments of lightning strike

August 20 2019

Report finds ‘extremely rare and unexpected event’ led to travel chaos

A simultaneous malfunction at an offshore windfarm and gas facility caused a power cut in the UK earlier this month, according to a new report. 

The unexplained outages followed moments after a lightning strike, the National Grid Electricity System Operator (NGESO) said.

Officials said the lightning strike hit a transmission circuit at 4.52pm on 9 August.

Such strikes are common, and the national grid’s protection systems cleared the lightning in under 0.1 seconds.

But moments after the strike the UK lost 5 per cent of its power.

Simultaneous outages, associated with the strike, occurred independently at Hornsea offshore windfarm and Little Barford gas power station

The two sites are more than 100 miles apart.

“The total generation lost from these two transmission-connected generators was 1,378mw,” the NGESO interim report said.

The scale of generation loss meant that the 1000mw level of “backup” power held under regulations was insufficient.

As a result, the system automatically disconnected customers on the distribution network. 

Around 5 per cent of electricity demand was turned off to protect the other 95 per cent.

Such a vast outage has not occurred in more than a decade.

“As generation would not be expected to trip off or de-load in response to a lightning strike, this appears to represent an extremely rare and unexpected event,” the report said.

The lightning strike was one of many to hit the national grid on the day.

Watch more

NGESO said lightning strikes are “routinely managed as part of normal system operations”.

The power cut caused travel chaos during rush hour in London and the southeast.

Traffic lights were knocked out, flights grounded and passengers stuck on halted trains for hours, with one commuter describing the atmosphere at Clapham Junction as “like witnessing something out of an apocalyptic film”.

Euston and King’s Cross train stations were brought to a standstill, with commuters forced to use the torches on their mobile phones to exit the London Underground, which was plunged into darkness in some areas. 

Train signals lost power across the south, in Bristol, Newport and Eastbourne, while passengers travelling from Edinburgh to London were stuck on a train for an extra eight hours.

The Office of Gas and Electricity Markets (Ofgem), the industry regulator, said it was launching an investigation following the report.

The probe is set to examine the national grid’s requirements to hold sufficient backup power, as well as how generators met their obligations with respect to the transmission fault, and whether distribution network operators complied with their obligations.

The regulator will also examine “whether the companies made the right decisions both in the numbers of customers disconnected and whether those customers disconnected were the right ones”.

“It’s important that the industry takes all possible steps to prevent this happening again,” said Jonathan Brearley, Ofgem’s executive director of systems and networks.

“Having now received National Grid ESO’s interim report, we believe there are still areas where we need to use our statutory powers to investigate these outages.

“This will ensure the industry learns the relevant lessons, and clearly establish whether any firm breached their obligations to deliver secure power supplies to consumers.”

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