Bulletin Fall/Winter 1998

Greetings from all of us here at the Foundation. We extend to everyone the very best of Holiday Wishes and expectations for the New Year. Since some of the information compiled for the previous bulletin was edited from George Adamski's third book "Flying Saucers Farewell" and was directed at Space awareness, it seems appropriate to announce that this book is in the process of being reprinted. New, never before published historical photographs and articles pertaining to the section of Mr. Adamski's world tour recollections will be included. With recent and ever-expanding revelations concerning conditions beyond our infinitesimal planet, the information contained in this past publication appears all the more applicable and appropriate today.

Evidence supporting life beyond our tiny planet

Practically daily, significant discoveries are being announced concerning outer space, and the evidence supporting life beyond our tiny planet. Although the fragments are occasionally obscured and often nestled in vagueness, little by little, these concepts and realities become more accepted - or perhaps tolerated - and subsequently additional revelations are rethought and reborn. With this in mind, it might be worthwhile to revisit some previously published thought-provoking information concerning the construction of our Solar System, Universe, and evolution of life therein.

Excerpts and paraphrases are from George Adamski's Flying Saucers Farewell, Abelard Schuman, London, NY, Toronto, 1961. Also reprinted as Behind the Flying Saucer Mystery, Warner paperback, 1967. To be re-re
leased by copyright holders: G.A.F. International/Adamski Foundation.

The sun does not emit light and heat

"First thing to realize is that the sun does not emit light and heat in the form we observe here on Earth. Radiation from the sun does not manifest itself as light and heat until it penetrates the atmospheres of the planets themselves. Outer space is devoid of light, as we know it.

Radiation from the sun is composed of ultra-violet light, hard and soft x-rays, cosmic and gamma rays. The greater portion of these destructive rays are filtered out by a planet's ionosphere and upper atmosphere. The innumerable, infinitesimal particles within a planet's atmosphere emit visible light when excited by the sun's filtered radiation. The Earth absorbs these rays, and in return gives off infrared energy. Energy thus given off activates the atmosphere immediately surrounding the planet, thereby generating heat that keeps the planet warm.

According to standard textbooks, radiation from the sun decreases inversely with the square of the distance. In layman's language, this means that if you double the distance from the sun, the radiation would be only one-fourth as great. Double the distance again, the radiation would be only one-sixteenth, and so on.

Planets receive enough energy from the sun

How do these planets receive enough energy from the sun to exist in a similar state to Earth? A clue is found in the vacuum tube; more specifically, it is found in the cathode ray tube -CRT- found in the ordinary television. In it is a heater that raises the temperature of a cathode to a point at which it gives off electrons in great quantities. These electrons are negative in nature. High positive voltages are supplied to various grids and anodes along the CRT tube, thus attracting and accelerating the negatively charged electrons.

There are two types of electricity: positive and negative. The electron is negative and its counterpart, the proton is positive. Just as the North Pole of a magnet will attract the South Pole of another magnet, the electrons attract the protons. Similar poles of magnets repel each other and so do similar charges of electricity. Likes repel; unlikes attract. The high positive voltages on the girds and anodes of the CRT attract the negatively charged electrons from the cathode. The electrons are pulled towards the anodes with great speed, but due to the type of construction of these anodes, most accelerated electrons rush right on through towards the next one. Theoretically, this could be continued for great distances by use of several different anodes and high positive voltages.

Mercury, Venus, Earth, and Mars are close enough to the sun to get good radiation. [Positively charged particles] With the planets beyond Mars it is a different situation. At this distance, the sun's radiation has started to diminish. At this time it comes under the influence of the tremendous attracting force generated by the first asteroid belt which totally envelops the central portion of our solar system. The negative charge of the asteroid belt is great enough to attract the [positive] particles from the sun and pull them back up to their original speed. Because the asteroid belt is also grid like in construction, with thousands of openings and paths, similar to a window screen with air passing through, the re-accelerated particles dash on through and enter the influence of the next set of planets beyond.

Asteroid belt serves a dual purpose

This next set of planets, being negative in themselves, as are all planets, attract from space the positive particles they need for light and heat. At the same time, infinite numbers of similar particles rush on past and are attracted by the second asteroid belt between Neptune and Pluto, where the process is repeated all over again. This furnishes Pluto and the last three planets with normal concentration of particles, i.e., light and heat. [Note: of these last three of the twelve planets indicated, Soviet Astronomers also announced the discovery of the tenth in 1977] A third asteroid belt is beyond the twelfth planet, serving a dual purpose of blending space within our system with that of neighboring systems. At the same time, it serves as a protective filter, comparable to the ionosphere encompassing a planet.

We might summarize by saying: The inner asteroid belts gather rays from the sun and speed them on through space. They equalize, so to speak, conditions within the system from the area of Mercury right on to the outer reaches of our solar system, while the third keeps our system, as a unit, in balance with those beyond."

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Cloud of Stardust Heading for Earth

A recent article released in September entitled, "Cloud of Stardust Heading for Earth" contained some very interesting and revealing information. Due to the Earth's normal orbital passage around the sun, its travel will pass through the tail dust from passing meteoric bodies and this, and next November, watchers will be treated to a once in a century occurrence of this magnitude. Microscopic meteorites will rain upon the Earth's upper atmosphere at the rate of approximately one per second, translating into a spectacular heavenly display. What was most interesting was the accompanying fact that as the Earth travels through space, an estimated 500 tons of stones, dust, water, gases and life sustaining elements are deposit upon our planet every day. And over the 4 billion years of Earth's existence, it is estimated that at least 16 million, million, million tons of cosmic debris has been accumulated and incorporated into our Earth's planetary composition. More importantly comes the affirmation that this same life transmitting material has also deposited upon the other planets in our solar system, and universe, in the same manner. Much as the lamp light from a rheostat increases in brightness, awareness also slowly illuminates, enlightening the recognition that the seeds of life dwell universally throughout the cosmos. Hopefully one day, we may all come to realize and accept the potential scope of that universal life.

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NY Times, June 1998: Planet is found Orbiting neighbor of Sun

In an article entitled, "Planet is found Orbiting neighbor of Sun," astronomers report new findings to the International Astronomical Union. The opening paragraph states, " The discoveries of planets beyond the solar system, stimulating renewed speculation of other possible worlds, throbbing with life, are now drawing close in cosmic terms to the world of their discoveriers. This also may provide a sign that other planetary systems may be anything but rare.

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National Geographic, Aug 1998: Mars surface temps +80 F to -180F

Reported temperature fluctuations on the Martian surface vary from +80 F to -180F. Interestingly enough, by comparison, the temperature fluctuations here on Earth similarly vary from +135F to -130F, depending on location and climate. Also, scientific acknowledgements of Martian Polar ice caps, atmospheric fog, clouds and water vapor, in conjunction with moderate temperatures, would certainly indicate more than adequate conditions for life to exist and evolve. As previously mentioned in the book Alien Bases on the Moon II, in NASA's Dr. Jastrow's 1980 article "Life on Mars," Jastrow admitted that at least some form of primitive life exists on Mars.

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NY Times, Sept 98: Mysterious force pulls spacecraft towards sun

For 19 years space scientists, astronomers and physicists have been baffled and unable to explain a mysterious force pulling previously launched spacecraft back towards the sun. Calculations, using two independent methods, took into account all possible and known variables and were unable to explain the force which is slowing the outward progress of both Pioneer probes including Galileo and Ulysses, from the far edges of our solar system. Their locations are comparable to the distance from the sun to the earth multiplied 68 times. This supports the concept that space represents a fluid medium, in ever-constant fluctuation, with many unknown discoveries still awaiting our attention.

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USA Today, June 98: UFO Study Urged

Scientists reviewing reports of UFOs say some sightings are accompanied by compelling physical evidence that should be studied. A nine-member panel, chaired by Stanford University physicist Peter Sturrock, noted that UFO reports dating back 50 years contain enough unexplained observations to merit further study.

Editor's Comments

As always, we send everyone our warmest regards. We encourage those who wish to contribute information or materials for future bulletin consideration to do so via email submission through the Adamski Foundation's webiste at: www.gafintl-adamski.com

Amongst other projects, we are also working to update and increase the information provided on this website. Reader contributions are welcome: Click here to send articles.

Best Wishes for a prosperous and hopeful New Year.

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