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

Views: 33905


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Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on May 31, 2019 at 6:03am


United Airlines Boeing 737 Engine Fire Prompts Hawaii Emergency Landing

May 29 2019

A United Airlines flight traveling from Hawaii was forced to return to Honolulu when a fire broke out in the engine. Flight UA132 was heading for Majuro, the capital of the Marshall Islands, on Sunday when flames started shooting out of the engine. The flight landed safely back at Daniel K. Inouye International Airport; no injuries were reported.

There are some things you hope never happen to you on a plane. Hostage situations, severe turbulence, snakes… but something which has to be super scary for any passenger is to look out of the window and see flames shooting out of the engine.

That’s exactly what happened to passengers on a United Airlines flight last Sunday, leaving many stranded in Hawaii for almost a week.

What happened?

The United Airlines flight from Honolulu to Majuro, Marshall Islands, took off at 07:37 local time on Sunday 26th May. 141 passengers and eight crew were reported to be on board the Boeing 737-800, registration N37281.

The aircraft took off as normal, but moments into the flight as the aircraft headed out over the water, something went wrong. Passengers report seeing flames shooting out of the left hand engine, in two bursts.

According to flight data, the aircraft then circled over the ocean for some time. Presumably the flight crew were performing tests on the engine to decide whether to abort the trip. Clearly the eventually decided that it could not go ahead. The aircraft landed back at Honolulu almost exactly two hours later, at 09:35.

The flight was met by emergency crews. However, no injuries were reported. Khon 2 reports that an airline spokesperson said the flight experienced a ‘mechanical issue’ with one of the engines. Detail of the nature of the incident was not reported.

Information on Flight Radar shows the flight cancelled, in addition to the three next hops which would have been using the same aircraft. At this time, the same trip programmed for June 2nd is still on the schedule, although it’s not clear whether the same 737 (N37281) will be used.

Eyewitness report

Passenger Josh Ley was filming their flight when the incident occurred. He was reported by the IBTimes explaining what happened:

“Had fire and smoke coming out the back for like a few seconds, like two spurs of fire,” Ley said. “Then next thing you know we were staying at the same elevation, circling around for almost an hour before we landed again. It was about an hour of just trying to figure out what’s going on.”

He went on to say that the pilot told passengers that a compressor on one of the engines had failed. Ley continued:

“They checked out the plane to make sure that we were safe to arrive at the gate. They had to cool down the [brakes]. They gave us the go-ahead to come back to the gate. We waited at the gate for a little while. Finally, we got the notice that our flight was canceled.”

Khon2 news agency reported on the incident:

Some passengers were booked onto the next flight out, which left at 09:37 on Monday. However, as there was not room for all of them, a number were told they would need to wait until Friday for a connection to Majuro. Ley has told reporters that they’ve been provided with hotel accommodation and food vouchers until the flight leaves.

It’s not the first time that a 737 has been reported to have suffered an engine fire. A Utair flight just last month was videoed with flames spewing from the engine. Despite the reassurances of crew members that all was well, and it was ‘normal’, passengers begged to differ, with three even trying to exit the plane via the wing emergency exit.

Comment by Juan F Martinez on May 29, 2019 at 2:40am

Trump: electromagnetic systems may not work as well during wartime.

5-28-2019 President Donald Trump told U.S. troops stationed in Japan he plans to order traditional steam powered catapults aboard American warships instead of newer electromagnetic systems that he said may not work as well during wartime.

Trump polled the sailors and Marines on the USS Wasp on steam versus electric catapults Tuesday during a visit to the the Yokosuka naval base south of Tokyo, the biggest overseas U.S. naval installation.

The tour came at the end of the president’s four-day state visit to Japan, a key military ally. The troops’ cheers were audibly larger for steam catapults -- used to launch aircraft off navy ships -- and Trump took note.

“We’re spending all that money on electric and nobody knows what it’s going to be like in bad conditions," he said. "So I think I’m going to put an order -- when we build a new aircraft carrier, we’re going to use steam."

The U.S. Navy intends to buy two Ford-class aircraft carriers Democratic Sen. Tim Kaine, a member of the Senate Armed Services Committee, said earlier this year. The Ford has long been a source of frustration for Trump, who has bashed the carrier’s Electromagnetic Aircraft Launch System, or EMALS, which is replacing the steam catapults.


Comment by M. Difato on May 27, 2019 at 3:02pm

United Airlines Flight Engine Catches Fire Mid-Air, Plane Returns To Airport 


 A United Airlines flight from Honolulu to Majuro, Marshall Islands, was diverted back to the Daniel K. Inouye International Airport, Hawaii, after it faced some issue with one of its engines Sunday (May 26).

The incident occurred shortly after Flight 132 took off from the airport at 7:37 a.m. HST (1:37 p.m. EDT) with 142 passengers on board. Travelers were supposed to fly five hours over open waters to their destination. An airline spokesperson told Fox/CW-affiliated Khon2 the flight experienced a mechanical issue with one of the engines a little while after taking off and as a result, returned to the airport. The statement did not go into details about the issue faced by the plane’s engine.

The plane landed safely and all the passengers on board were met by emergency crews. There were no injuries reported.

Passenger Josh Ley, who was sitting in a window seat behind the left wing, witnessed the incident and also recorded a video of flames shooting out of the wing. The video was obtained by the local news station.

"Had fire and smoke coming out the back for like a few seconds, like two spurs of fire," Ley said. "Then next thing you know we were staying at the same elevation, circling around for almost an hour before we landed again. It was about an hour of just trying to figure out what's going on.”

He added that the pilot announced that that one of the compressors of the engine had failed. After making the emergency landing, the plane was evaluated and the decision to decommission it was taken by the company. "They checked out the plane to make sure that we were safe to arrive at the gate. They had to cool down the breaks," Ley said. "They gave us the go-ahead to come back to the gate. We waited at the gate for a little while. Finally, we got the notice that our flight was canceled."

While some passengers were rebooked on the next flight out, others were told they might need to wait until the end of the week to get to Majuro. "They set me up at a hotel with taxi and food vouchers. They rescheduled me for Friday," Ley said. The flight-tracking website FlightStats confirmed that United Airlines flight 132 was diverted back to Honolulu. An alternate plane, carrying some of the passengers of the canceled flight, reached the Amata Kabua International Airport, Majuro, at 9:37 a.m. local time Monday (5:37 p.m. EDT, Sunday).


Aircraft Type - Boeing 737-800 (twin-jet) (B-738)

Plane makes emergency landing in Darwin after engine problems


 A Cathay Pacific plane has landed safety in Darwin after it was forced to divert due to a suspected engine problem this morning. The Airbus A350-900 was flying from Hong Kong to Melbourne and was over Katherine in the Northern Territory when it was forced to turn back to Darwin.

 The plane touched down just before 8am (local time) to waiting emergency services, who left shortly after the plane had safely landed.


Passenger Paul Nicholson told 9NEWS the crew had been very professional. "The pilot said it was an engine issue," said. "The problem engine was shut down over Katherine." He said it was very quiet on board after the plane had pulled in to the international terminal. "We are all seated - no panic or anything like that."

Mr Nicholson said they had been told another plane would be sent to pick them up and passengers were served breakfast as they waited.

Cathay Pacific have just released the following statement:

"Cathay Pacific flight CX 105, which departed from Hong Kong on 24 May 2019 to Melbourne, diverted to Darwin where it landed uneventfully. Our number one priority is the safety of our passengers and crew. The flight was diverted as a precautionary measure due to a technical issue with the operating aircraft, an Airbus A350-900 aircraft.

"Cathay Pacific is dispatching another aircraft to operate the flight to Melbourne. Alternative arrangements are also being made to ensure all affected customers reach their final destination. Meanwhile, the passengers are being looked after inside the terminal with refreshment vouchers provided.

"We apologise to all passengers for the disruption to their journey and thank them for their patience." ~

The AAP image (not shown) in the MSN news feed made to look like the plane in question, but is another type of plane entirely w/ 4 engines.

This is the correct photo of the A350-900 (twin-jet)

Aircraft Type - Airbus A350-900 (twin-jet)

Cathay Pacific 105, 


Comment by M. Difato on May 20, 2019 at 4:46am

NewGen Airways Boeing 737-800 made an emergency landing in Bangkok after smoke filled the cabin on takeoff 


The Boeing 737-800 (reg. HS-NGE) (Flight #3865) returned to Bangkok after smoke filled the cabin shortly after departure. (Posted May 19, 2019)

YouTube Video:


Comment by Juan F Martinez on May 17, 2019 at 3:12pm

Is it man-made HPM or a cover story for EMP from Planet X?

16 May 2019 U.S. Air Force has deployed 20 missiles that could zap the military electronics of North Korea or Iran with super powerful microwaves, rendering their military capabilities virtually useless with NO COLLATERAL DAMAGE.  

The microwave weapons are fitted into an air-launched cruise missile and delivered from B-52 bombers. With a range of 700 miles, they can fly into enemy airspace at low altitude and emit sharp pulses of high power microwave (HPM) energy that fry computer chips, disabling any electronic devices targeted by the missiles with causing any collateral damage.


Comment by M. Difato on May 15, 2019 at 3:51pm

Aeroflot Superjet 100 encounters another mid-air incident

 A little over a week after Aeroflot Superjet 100 caught fire in Moscow’s Sheremetyevo airport, killing 41 person onboard, another Aeroflot SSJ 100 aircraft encounters mid-air incident, making successful emergency landing  in Moscow.

An Aeroflot Superjet 100-95 was en route from Moscow to Samara (Russia) when some 30 minutes into the flight it turned back and landed in Sheremetyevo International Airport (SVO) on May 13, 2019.  The reason for the turnaround and subsequent emergency landing was the loss of cabin pressure, Aviation Herald reported, also noting that no one was injured during the incident.

The incident occurred at a time when Superjet 100s planes are already questioned for their safety. While there are currently no strong indication that Aeroflot Superjet 100 crash landing in Sheremetyevo on May 5 was due to aircraft failure, the reliability of Superjets is being questioned nevertheless.

On the one hand, there is the history of Superjets, ranging from unreliability reputation, problems like lack of spare parts, failure to entrench other than Russian markets, all the way to the deadly crash during a demonstration tour in 2012.

On another hand, reactions by airlines after May 5 accident also do not hint trust in the jet. A day after Aeroflot’s SSJ-100 crash-landed with flames in Sheremetyevo, Yamal Airlines announced cancelling its planned purchase of ten SSJ-100s.

Vasily Kryuk, the general director of the carrier, denied the decision was related to safety concerns, telling Russian news agency TASS that the underlying reason for cancellation was SSJ-100 maintenance costs that are too high. The airline currently has 16 Superjets, 13 of which are in service, based on planespotters.net data.

Meanwhile, Aeroflot has cancelled at least 50 SSJ 100 flights from May 5 to May 14, Kommersant calculated, also adding that these cancellations "cannot be called anything out of the ordinary," according to their industry source.

Aeroflot is the be the biggest Superjet 100 operator in the world, as it has 49 aircraft of the type in its fleet, based on planespotters.net data. That is a little under half of all active Superjet 100-95s,currently standing at 123 aircraft globally.

Source: https://www.aerotime.aero/aerotime.team/22641-aeroflot-superjet-100...

Comment by M. Difato on May 14, 2019 at 3:08pm

Passengers hear 'loud bang' as plane's engine shuts down, flight diverted


Passengers aboard a Saturday (May 11) overnight Qantas flight from Tokyo bound for Sydney heard a loud bang when the Boeing 747-400 plane they were traveling on experienced a failure of one of its engines.

Qantas flight 26 took off at 9:54 p.m. according to Flight Aware 

and was in the air for five hours when one of its engines shut down. The aircraft remained in flight for another two hours with three of its four engines in operation.

“In line with standard procedures, the pilots shut down the engine and the flight diverted to Cairns," Debbie Slade, Qantas fleet safety captain, said in a statement sent to USA Today. “While customers may have heard a loud bang, there was never a safety risk with the flight. These aircraft are designed to safely operate on three of the four engines.”

The plane was diverted to Cairns International Airport at 5:10 a.m. Sunday, three hours ahead of its scheduled landing at its intended destination of Sydney Airport. 

Slade added passengers were informed that the cause of the discord was the shutdown of one of 747's four engines. 

One passenger, Desmon Du Plessis, described the moment the engine malfunctioned to The Cairns Post: “I was sitting at the window and there was an incredibly loud bang and when I looked out there was an orange flame and then sparks, it was like white."

“The aircraft had a normal landing and engineers are inspecting the aircraft," Slade noted in her statement.  


Easyjet flight makes emergency landing at Birmingham Airport due to 'technical issue'

Newcastle bound flight landed mid-destination following problem


An Easyjet flight was forced to make an emergency landing at Birmingham Airport after developing a 'technical' problem.

The Bristol bound aircraft had taken off from Newcastle Airport at 6am on Monday (May13) when passengers were told they were about to land mid-destination.

The fight was met by West Midlands Fire Service crews as a precaution. Passengers were led off the plane and completed their onward journey to Bristol by coach.

The airline confirmed the incident and said at ‘no point was the safety of passengers and crew compromised.’

An EasyJet spokesman said: “EasyJet can confirm that flight EZY565 from Newcastle to Bristol diverted to Birmingham due to a technical issue.

“Upon landing the aircraft was met by the fire brigade as a precaution only.

“All passengers were disembarked normally and engineers are investigating. Passengers were transported to Bristol by coach.

“At no point of was the safety of the passengers and crew compromised and the diversion was a precautionary measure only.

“The safety of its passengers and crew is easyJet’s top priority and easyJet operates its fleet of aircraft in strict compliance with all manufacturers’ guidelines.

“We apologise for any inconvenience experienced due to the diversion and resulting delay.”

One passenger, who did not want to be named, said: “I heard someone mentioning smoke in the cockpit but other than that we weren’t told what was happening and couldn’t smell smoke of anything.


JetBlue blames 'global' system outage for check-in problems, long lines at airports


JetBlue has confirmed that a “global” computer system outage was to blame for delayed check-ins and frustratingly long lines at airports where the carrier flies.

“Systems are recovering after a global Sabre outage impacting multiple airlines,” JetBlue wrote in a statement shared with Fox News on Tuesday morning (May 14). “JetBlue customers may experience longer lines in some airports this morning. We apologize to our customers for the inconvenience.”

Sabre, a Texas-based company that provides booking and reservation services for several carries, claims its systems are now in “recovery” mode.

"Sabre experienced a technical issue that impacted some of our customers this morning,” the company said in a statement. “We are now in recovery and airlines are returning to normal operations. We apologize for any inconvenience."

Sabre also experienced a similar outage in late March and late April, which temporarily delayed passengers and resulted in nationwide delays across multiple major airlines, including American and Alaska Airlines. That outage, too, was resolved within a few hours of systems going offline, though Sabre did not confirm whether those technical outages were related to Tuesday morning’s.

This time, however, a representative for American Airlines confirmed to Fox News that the outages experienced by JetBlue were not affecting American.

This time, however, a representative for American Airlines confirmed to Fox News that the outages experienced by JetBlue were not affecting American.

And while JetBlue said passengers at multiple airlines may be experiencing longer lines, passengers at JFK in New York City appeared to be affected moreso than others.

Comment by Juan F Martinez on May 13, 2019 at 2:46am

Maracaibo, VENEZUELA, power lines catch fire.  Locals, still in denial about Planet X, blame it on government incompetence.

Comment by M. Difato on May 11, 2019 at 3:09pm

Power outage across states as power grid collapses, Transmission Company messages Nigerians

 The collapse of the national electricity grid has left many states in the dark

- 11 distribution companies were affected by the collapse

 There is electricity outage across some states in the country following the collapse of the national electricity grid.

Daily Trust reports that the collapse is coming a day “after the national grid rose to 5,114 megawatts”.

The collapse has affected 11 Distribution Companies

Oyebode Fadipe who is the spokesman of Abuja Electricity Distribution Company (AEDC) said the collapse reduced its allocation to 20 MW.

He said: “In the circumstance, we are unable to service our customers. We apologise for the inconvenience this may be causing our customers,” it told customers across Kogi, Abuja, Nasarawa and Niger States in a statement.

Also, the Kaduna Electric said the interrupted power supply in Kaduna, Kebbi, Sokoto and Zamfara states where it operates.

It said: “At about 2:33PM today, 8 May 2019 the national grid suffered system collapse, consequently, power supply to all our franchise states was interrupted.”

“Normal supply shall be restored as soon as the grid is back up. We regret any inconvenience this may cause all our customers.”

Meanwhile, Professor Adesoji Adesina, a popular chemical engineer said that it may take Nigerian power sector another 100 years to be able to provide steady power supply.

The don said this while delivering the First Nigerian National Merit Award Winner’s Lecture at the University of Lagos (UNILAG), Tribune reports.

According to him, if the country keeps relying on fossil energy resources as it has been doing over years, enjoying stable power supply is not possible.

He said there is the need to diversify the country's energy sources into areas like wind and solar, as the nation as been grouped as underdeveloped on human capacity because of his unreliable energy.

“And if the current attitude is maintained, we will need about 100 years to be in the same position that high human development countries are today,” he pointed out.

NAIJ.com (naija.ng) -> Legit.ng. We have upgraded to serve you better

Fashola EXCLUSIVE Interview: How Nigeria Can Have Uninterrupted Power Supply - on Legit TV

Source: https://www.msn.com/en-xl/news/other/power-outage-across-states-as-...

Comment by M. Difato on May 11, 2019 at 2:45pm

Flight from Portland makes emergency landing at LAX


 PORTLAND, OR (KPTV) – An Alaska Airlines flight from Portland to Orange County made an emergency landing at the Los Angeles International Airport Friday evening after crew members reported a strong plastic smell coming from the back galley.

The Airbus A320 landed at LAX just after 7:45 p.m. (May 10) out of an abundance of caution, according to an Alaska Airlines spokesperson. The plan had 146 passengers and five crew members on board.

Some crew members were evaluated by medical personnel as a precaution and three passengers were checked out by medics, but opted not to receive additional care, according to the spokesperson.

Alaska says there was no smoke on the flight deck and oxygen masks were not deployed. The airline has removed the plane from service while maintenance technicians inspect it.


SpiceJet Bengaluru-Delhi Flight Makes Emergency Landing In Nagpur

The airline's New Delhi-bound flight SG 8720 from Bengaluru was diverted to Nagpur after the pilot reported some issue to the ATC and sought a diversion.



 Two of the SpiceJet's Boeing passenger planes- one from Mumbai and other from Bengaluru-
suffered mid-air technical glitches, forcing their pilots to terminate journeys with one flight landing back in Mumbai and second diverted to Nagpur Saturday (May 11) .

SpiceJet flight SG-611, which departed from Mumbai's Chhatrapati Shivaji Maharaj International Airport for Chennai around 7.30 am, returned to the city airport due to a mid-air technical glitch after being airborne for about 16 minutes, a source said.

A SpiceJet spokesperson confirmed the return of its Chennai flight to Mumbai due to a "technical" issue.

"The aircraft has already departed back for its destination around 10 am after the engineers rectified the glitch," the spokesperson said.

In a similar incident, the airline's New Delhi-bound flight SG 8720 from Bengaluru was diverted to Nagpur after the pilot reported some issue to the ATC and sought a diversion.

"SpiceJet flight SG 8720 operating on Bangalore-Delhi route was diverted to Nagpur due to a technical issue. Passengers were served refreshments at Nagpur. An alternative aircraft was sent to Nagpur and the passengers have now boarded the flight to Delhi," the airline said in a statement.

The spokesperson, however, did not share the number of passengers on board the two Boeing 737 planes.

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