Back in 2008, NASA announced that the Earth's magnetosphere had developed a breach on the south side facing the Sun. Coincidentally this hole was exactly 4 times the size of Earth, which happens to be the diameter of Planet X.

A Giant Breach in Earth's Magnetic Field
December 16, 2008
NASA's five THEMIS spacecraft have discovered a breach in Earth's magnetic field ten times larger than anything previously thought to exist. But the breach itself is not the biggest surprise. Researchers are even more amazed at the strange and unexpected way it forms, overturning long-held ideas of space physics. The magnetosphere is a bubble of magnetism that surrounds Earth and protects us from solar wind. Exploring the bubble is a key goal of the THEMIS mission, launched in February 2007. The big discovery came on June 3, 2007, when the five probes serendipitously flew through the breach just as it was opening. The opening was huge-four times wider than Earth itself.

In 2009 the Earth's magnetosphere began twisting and contorting, trying to accommodate the larger magnetic field of Planet X. On July 31 a new trend appeared, where the spot where the magnetosphere breach had occurred began to deform.

Caught without an explanation for the event, NASA quickly mustered forth a warning about a C3 class CME, which is extremely tiny, and then the view from the SOHO satellites went dead as they announced the satellite would be down for maintenance, a "BakeOut". Apparently we must take their word for it - the Sun is the cause of this. Oops, they are a day late! The deforming happened on July 31, and they are stating the CME occurred on August 1 and would take a couple days to reach Earth! Doesn't sound like the deforming was caused by the Sun!

Space Weather News for August 1, 2010
During the early hours of August 1st, NASA's Solar Dynamics Observatory recorded a complex global disturbance on the Earth-facing side of the sun. Most of the sun's northern hemisphere was involved in the event, which included a long-duration C3-class solar flare, a "solar tsunami," and a massive filament eruption. As a result of these blasts, a coronal mass ejection (CME) is heading toward Earth. High-latitude geomagnetic storms and auroras are possible when the cloud arrives a few days hence.

Per the Zetas, this latest twisting of the Earth's magnetosphere, a type of merging of the Earth's with that of Planet X, is just another sign of why July, 2010 was a month of change!

ZetaTalk Explanation 8/7/2010: What you see here is that portion of the bowshock that represents the area just beneath the Sun's Ecliptic deforming. We have warned that July, 2010 would bring changes, and it has. This area currently deforming is the same area called to attention on December 16, 2008 when a hole in the Earth's magnetosphere, 4 times the size of Earth, was noticed by the THEMIS spacecraft. Of course, Planet X is 4 times the diameter of Earth. Why is this area now deforming? Because the magnetic fields are now being forced to merge, in various contorted ways, and this is the side of Earth's magnetosphere that is losing its identity as it faces the more dominant magnetic field of Planet X.

In step with the magnetosphere deforming on July 31, 2010, the ISS began having electrical trouble on July 31. One of two ammonia cooling pumps unexpectedly broke down, causing the astronauts to power down equipment and begin immediate emergency repairs. Per the Zetas, these instances are related.

Space Station Cooling System Suddenly Shuts Down
August 1, 2010
Half of the International Space Station's cooling system suddenly shut down during the weekend, forcing the astronauts to power down equipment and face the likelihood of urgent spacewalking repairs. The trouble arose Saturday night [July 31], when one of the two ammonia-fed cooling loops shut down. Alarms sounded throughout the sprawling outpost as the circuit breaker for the pump in that line tripped, causing the pump to stop working.

ZetaTalk Comment 8/7/2010: As is known, the ISS does not have the protection that the atmosphere affords to those under its blanket. The astronauts, and their equipment, are subject to bombardment by various rays. The Earth's magnetosphere charts showed the field deforming, sunside, on July 31. As is likewise known, NASA became frantic to put forth a cover story that a minor C3 CME was afoot, but none of their projections for dramatic aurora displays occurred. So what happened up on the ISS during July 31, when the Earth's magnetosphere showed that it was deforming when a blast of magnetons from the N Pole of Planet X blew in. It is not so much the direct blast of magnetons that damages electronics, as it is rapid alterations. Electricity and magnetic fields are closely allied, and the flow of electrons is generated by inciting a moving magnetic field nearby. Equipment in the ISS that relies on a simple electric current can surge or stop based on the flow of magnetons nearby, and this is what damaged the cooling pumps. How long can the ISS hold out during such times. They are truly on a mission that could end in tragedy at any moment. Not just from electrical failure, but from the debris ever increasing in the space around them.

Source: ZetaTalk Newsletter, Issue 197, Sunday, August 8, 2010

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Comment by Colin B on August 8, 2010 at 6:38pm
I wonder how long before the ISS comes down with the hammering its getting?
It will only get worse.

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