What Are the Strange Sounds Being Heard Worldwide? (Video)
Gather ^ | January 18, 2012 | Tom Rose
Posted on Wednesday, January 18, 2012 12:43:45 PM by 2ndDivisionVet
People all over the world are reporting they are hearing strange sounds and recording them on video. A compilation of these separate incidents has been uploaded to YouTube, and one fact is chillingly clear.
It’s easy to say that these strange sounds, sometimes extremely loud, and other times seemingly far off, are the product of a hoax.
But their similarity to each other, and the fact they have been recorded in so many diverse areas of the world, leads one to believe that such a hoax is impossible to coordinate.
In the past, supernatural events, such as UFO sightings, have been largely visual in nature and reported as such. It’s only in the last few weeks that this phenomenon of strange sounds has begun to be reported and discussed.
Commenters on the video, numbering in the thousands, are in three basic camps; those who scoff and explain it away as a hoax; those who attribute the weird noises to Hollywood movie soundtracks; and those who claim to have heard the noises themselves.
It is this latter group which is claiming that the strange sounds are similar to each other and therefore not a natural occurrence.
Here’s the video:
You Are a Secret Conspiracy Theoristby Liam ScheffRecently by Liam Scheff: Five False Predictions of the AIDS Establishmentby Liam Scheff You! Yes, you, sane and calm, worldly-wise and down-to-earth. You’re not a conspiracy theorist, are you?Of course not! You don’t go along with plots to hatch and scheme and plans to deceive? Do you?But do you ever deceive? Do you personally ever participate in deception?
Well…everybody fibs now and then, right? No? But what about a real deception? You’re not part of one of those…Would you know if you were? What if most deception is self-deception? Is it a philosophical question? No, it’s a real-world problem.So, are you a conspiracy theorist?But what is a conspiracy? What is conspiracy but deception between two or more individuals or parties? In simplest terms, a “conspiracy” is first and foremost an untruth, or deception – a lie – told by one person, or by many people, to another person, or to many people. Have a gander: “The arguments for a conspiracy theory are indeed often dismissed on the grounds that no one conspiracy could possibly control everything. But that is not what this theory sets out to show. Quigley is not saying that modern history is the invention of an esoteric cabal designing events omnipotently to suit its ends. The implicit claim, on the contrary, is that a multitude of conspiracies contend in the night. Clandestinism is not the usage of a handful of rogues, it is a formalized practice of an entire class in which a thousand hands spontaneously join.
Conspiracy is the normal continuation of normal politics by normal means.” ~ Carl Ogelsby [Read all about it]Oh, but you’re not a “Conspiracy Theorist,” are you?Sure you are! You’re soaking in it! You’re paying for the privilege.
Posted on Wednesday, September 15, 2010 7:35:12 PM by nickcarraway
Elvia Martinez-Montez always sensed there was something fishy about her father’s death. Sixty years and an exhumation later, she and her son are sure of it. And while they can’t name a suspect, they think it has something to do with a hidden cache of Nazi gold.
It helps that both of them happen to be paranormal investigators. They live in San Antonio but on a visit to the Rio Grande Valley, the two unveiled their theory Tuesday and shared a forensic examiner’s report on the dug-up remains of Adam G. Martinez.
He had returned from World War II with a spring in his step; he’d been part of Patton’s Third Army and found himself something of a war hero. He ran a bar-café and started up a taxi company, one of the first in the Valley. At 35, some six years after his return, he was prosperous enough to sport a new car — a 1950 Dodge sedan in a handsome shade of blue.
It was beside that car (or under it, depending on the news account) that his body was found on the morning of Dec. 18, 1950. That the car was unscathed seemed a little odd to Benito Garza, who was 17 when it happened and still lives in the home with the circular driveway where the car and body were found.
He offered a written statement to that effect a few weeks ago when the ghost hunters approached him. But it wasn’t just Garza.
“I was constantly being told that my father died under mysterious circumstances and that when I grew up I should look into it,” Martinez-Montez said.Now 64, she poked around in the 1980s but gave up after too many doors slammed in her face and she began to feel threatened.
A plastic bag of her father’s belongings discovered during a 2007 family reunion gave her a jump start. It contained war maps, marked up in her father’s distinctive handwriting.
The maps took on significance following a 2008 visit to her father’s grave. On a whim, her son Rocky Montez had set down a small audio recorder.
When he listened to it weeks later, he heard what ghost hunters call “electronic voice phenomenon.”
“Go back to the grave,” the voice said. “It’s in France, Mitz-Metz. Gold in it.”
Montez replayed the recording Tuesday, mouthing the words as he picked them out through the scratchy garble of wind and road sounds.
Thirteen words, the two said, is a heck of a feat for a spirit, especially in the crowded soul-sphere of a cemetery.