Updated Below Next to the Sun 7th July 2000, see: http://sohowww.nascom.nasa.gov/data/realtime/javagif/gifs/20000708_0242_c3.gif


for TIME GATE 2000


Updated Daily for TIME GATE 2000 & Galactic Cross Omega

By Ananda, July 2000

Amidts the Temporal Novelty crescendo of the present Time Wave resonance now compressing to the resonance of 2009, the tidal wave braught the following remarkable and significant changes to our world. Revolutions publically admited outisde of the clandestine, and now ready to be inserted into our reality and affect our daily life, like cars did to horse and cart.

Clonning & Gene I.Q. Revolutions Announced


On the 21st February 2000 anomolies continue. In Sun Gate conspiracy parts 1. 2. 3. view NASA photographs that showing anomolous objects changing the Sun's north coronal polar hole

Super Smart Gentically-
Altered Mice Created
Dr David Whitehouse

BBC News Online Science Editor


Scientists have engineered mice that can run rings around ordinary rodents. Professor Routtenberg, Northwestern University, US, used mice that had been modified so that their brains expressed enhanced levels of a protein that stimulates nerve fibre growth.

Second Gene

The gene for the protein is the second single gene that has been shown to significantly improve learning and memory.

The extra gene in the mice in this latest study produces a growth-associated protein called as GAP-43. It acts on the ends of nerves, not only stimulating them to grow but also providing more resources for the brain's memory functions.

Mice that overproduced the GAP-43 protein performed better than the mice with normal GAP-43 levels in experiments designed to test the ability to remember the location of food in a maze.

When the interval between the tasks was lengthened the superiority of the altered mice was more pronounced.

Professor Routtenberg said he would oppose moves to create a designer drug for people who want to be smarter.

The research is reported in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Science.


Date: 6/30/00 1:02:15 PM Pacific Daylight Time

Unusual mk4 gif showing a 'rip' in the halo around the sun. Although found in the 30th soho pictures, it is dated for June 29, 2000.

Some of you may recall when on Danish radio in 1990, 1991, & 1992, as well as in public seminars such as Schweibenalp, Switzerland, 1993, that Galileo would be crashed into Jupiter, as a possible attempt to turn Jupiter into a sun, as depicted by Arthur C. Clarks 2010, unlickly to succeed, the 5 lbs of plutonium with the millions of tons of pressure of Jupiter, and the planet being 95% hydrogen (H-Bomb), could possible ignite into a star. The hit would have to be geometrically perfect, at a 19.5° latitude, to also affect and accellerate the planets spin. It would seem very unlickly to succeed, if you have followed what the Unity Keys have stated about Jupiters function. But it is NASA magic and it can haveits effect. I stopped talking about it for some time. Now in the Time Gate 2000, this following News from NASA EMERGED:

Space scientists support suicide for Galileo craft

PASADENA, Calif. (June 30, 2000 9:23 p.m. EDT http://www.nandotimes.com) - A plan to send NASA's Galileo spacecraft on a suicide plunge into Jupiter's atmosphere to avoid any chance of contaminating the planet's potentially life-harboring moons has won over a panel of independent scientists. Galileo, launched in 1989, completed its primary exploration of the Jupiter system in 1997. It is now on its second extended mission and remains in good shape as mission controllers prepare for its joint observations in December with the Cassini probe.

Discover now also have a news item on this http://www.discovery.com/news/briefs/20000703/sp_galileo.html

BBC Thursday, June 17, 1999 Published at 11:45 GMT 12:45 UK


The first human embryo was announced to have been cloned.

The development of the technology makes the eventual birth of a human clone inevitable. This, they say, would have profound implications.

It is understood that ACT used a cow's egg. This had its DNA removed and replaced with human DNA. The new cell was then chemically persuaded to behave like a new embryo and start dividing.

See end for complete story


 The Birthday Suit Got Decoded

Mapping Of Entire Human Genome Largely Completed - Astonishing Implications

Mapped 97 percent of the human genome -- the genetic makeup of the human body -- in a scientific accomplish- ment on a par with the discovery of penicillin or the lunar landing.

``This is the outstanding achievement not only of our lifetime but in terms of human history''

"The raw data of the human genetic sequence must be placed in the public domain. They have to be freely accessible to scientists around the world," said Schwartzenberg.

"The human genome is humanity's common legacy. Its knowledge cannot be expropriated by a few, it belongs to all.

"The claims of privately owned American research organisations such as Celera Genomics for patenting raw sequences of the human genome are morally unacceptable. They are also legally unacceptable," he added. "A mere discovery is not patentable."

While the scientists emphasized their so-called ``book of life'' was just the beginning, doubters said it would benefit few and could turn out to be a giant step back to the sort of eugenics practiced in Nazi Germany.

``Mapping the human genome is a great human achievement,'' Richard Nicholson, editor of the Bulletin of Medical Ethics, said. ``Like climbing Mount Everest, it will benefit few people. But unlike climbing Mount Everest, it has the potential to damage large numbers of people.'

'Designer babies could be created, flawed fetuses killed.' The stigma of being anything less than perfect could soar.

See end for complete story

See Time Gate Mars for breakthroughs in NASA photographs NOW


TIME GATE ELF'S: A continous Set of Signals have been regestered by the ELFRAD, or Extremely Low Frenquency Radar group. This time somebody is already playing with Time. Here is the evidence of Something. An entire page HERE.

These together with what follow, can affect biology to its core. This along with the Time Gate HAARP signatures, and the Brookhaven Microwave signatures, may demonstrate that someone is actively using the Time Gate with external technology for their own purpose.

New evidence for life on Mars "emerges" from CNN:

The next distraction from the major Mars evidence, yet fuelling public imagination for the extraterrestrial.

Scroll down the TG Mars page

Impact! The shock front from a July 7th coronal mass ejection has reached our planet a day earlier

than expected. The solar wind velocity measured by NASA's ACE spacecraft jumped from 400 to 490 km/s in

less than two minutes as the disturbance made its way toward Earth at 0600 UT ( 2 a.m. EDT) on July 10.


 Join in a special prayer in response to a

Hopi prophecy that predicted the arrival of a blast of solar energy that will reach

earth on July 11. The emission may have been observed by various tracking stations as it left

the the surface of the sun on Friday and will arrive this Tuesday.

Today in Space -- 11 Jul 2000

 Update: The shock wave from a July 7th coronal mass ejection (animation)

reached our planet Monday morning. The solar wind velocity measured by

NASA's ACE spacecraft jumped from 400 to 490 km/s in less than two minutes as the disturbance made its way toward Earth at 0600 UT ( 2 a.m. EDT) on July 10th. Geomagnetic activity was high for a brief period after the shock hit our magnetosphere. Since then the solar wind velocity has declined and geomagnetic activity has been modest. It appears that the chances for mid-latitude aurora tonight are low.

July 7: The most interesting event of the day was a long duration C5.6 event just west of region 9070. This was actually a large filament eruption near the central meridian and stretching from the solar equator until just northwest of region 9071. The event started at 08:42 and ended at 10:11 UTC. A large full halo CME was observed in LASCO C2 images starting from 10:26 UTC.

The shock front from a July 7th coronal mass ejection (animation) has reached our planet a day earlier than expected. The solar wind velocity measured by NASA's ACE spacecraft jumped from 400 to 490 km/s in less than two minutes as the disturbance made its way toward Earth at 0600 UT ( 2 a.m. EDT) on July 10.

 From CNN


The next distraction from the major Mars evidence, yet fuelling public imagination for the extraterrestrial.

Scientists: South Pole microbes hold implications for life on other planets


Mars (top) and an example of exotic microbial material found at the Earth's South Pole (below)  

July 10, 2000

Web posted at: 12:39 p.m. EDT (1639 GMT)

WASHINGTON (Reuters) -- In a finding that could have an impact on the search for life on Mars and other planets, scientists say they have detected hardy microbes that seem to thrive in the radiation, cold and darkness at the South Pole.

"If the team's conclusions prove true, the discovery not only has important implications for the search for life in other extreme environments on Earth, but also for the possibility that life -- at least at the microscopic level -- may exist elsewhere in the solar system," the National Science Foundation (NSF) said Thursday in a statement.

The research on the South Pole microbes, which was supported by NSF, was published in the journal Applied and Environmental Microbiology.

Evidence of the tough little organisms shows them to be active even in the extreme conditions of the South Pole. A similar species lives elsewhere in Antarctica, but the microbes at the pole seem to have managed to adapt themselves to the scarcity of liquid water and ultraviolet radiation from the sun there.

"While we expected to find some bacteria in the South Pole snow, we were surprised that they were metabolically active and synthesizing DNA and protein at local ambient temperatures of 10.4 degrees to 1.4 degrees Fahrenheit ," Edward Carpenter of the State University of New York at Stony Brook said in the statement.

This may be significant in light of a report last month that there was evidence that liquid water may have flowed recently on Mars. Liquid water has generally been seen as a prerequisite for Earth-type life, but astronomers have theorized that Mars, Earth's next-door neighbor, once was warm and wet but now is extremely cold and dry, and therefore inhospitable to life.

But the South Pole microbes may have enzymes and membranes that help them cope with their arid, frigid environment, NSF said.

 Meteorite hits western Queensland Source: AAP|Published: Monday July 10, 11:25 AM

Residents of the western Queensland town of Windorah were today on the lookout for the crash site of a meteorite that fell to earth yesterday.

Queensland police senior constable Mick Hewitt said residents reported an explosion for a 100km radius around Windorah. "We heard and saw a smoke trail across the sky before a loud bang that rattled houses and shook windows," he said. "A pilot from Windorah conducted an aerial search north of the town but was unable to find anything."

Snr Const Hewitt said property owners in the district also reported cotton like material falling from the sky shortly after the crash. "We've had it confirmed there was a large amount of meteor activity from Emerald to Roma yesterday," he said.


NASA Lasco Photograph of the Sun (blocked out by filter), July 1, with phenomenon.

 Roads melt as killer heatwave keeps burning

Alex Todorovic, Belgrade

METEOROLOGISTS have warned that there is no end in sight to a heatwave that has ravaged southeastern Europe from Greece and Turkey to Croatia, leaving scores of people dead.

Temperatures soaring to more than 45C have sparked hundreds of forest fires, while trucks sinking into molten roads have brought traffic to a standstill and caused millions of pounds of damage in Turkey, Romania and Bulgaria. Excessive use of air conditioners has overloaded the Greek national grid.

Many in the region say it is the worst heat in living memory. "It certainly looks that way," agreed Vesna Ninkovic, of the Serbian meteorology institute. June was Serbia's hottest on record.

Sofia, the Bulgarian capital, has recorded 39.9C, the highest temperature in 112 years.

Belgrade was 40.5C on Tuesday, approaching the 41.8C set in August 1921.

In Croatia, more than 40 people, mostly elderly, succumbed to heart attacks and other heat-related hazards in three days. In Romania farmers working in the fields in Dolj, 140 miles west of Bucharest, were reported to have died from dehydration. Greece, Bulgaria,

Macedonia and Bosnia also recorded heat-related deaths.

In southeastern Turkey, a hospital said it was receiving more than 100 people a day, a scene repeated across the Balkans. "We're barely managing to cover all the calls," said Zeljko Skukan, an emergency ward doctor in the Croatian capital, Zagreb.

In Bulgaria and Yugoslavia, army helicopters were brought in to battle forest fires, and in Bosnia the Nato-led stabilisation force, Sfor, helped civilian firemen.

Athens set a new consumption record of 8,300 megawatts of electricity on Thursday, triggering a huge power cut, and in Romania a nuclear power plant was shut after high temperatures triggered emergency sprinklers. Much of the Yugoslavian capital of Belgrade was without water for three days. Croatia expects crop yields to be 70% down on last year.

Meteorologists had little reason for cheer. The high pressure system that has trapped hot air flowing up from the Sahara desert and the Middle East is set to stay, hemmed in by a more northerly cold front.

Anomalie over Africa

Mapping Of Entire

Human Genome Largely Completed - Astonishing Implications
June 24 2000


WASHINGTON (AFP) -Leaders of competing public and private projects to map out the human genetic code are expected to announce Monday that they have, by and large, completed the task.

Private company Celera Genomics said in a statement Friday that it would make next week's joint announcement together with the publicly-funded Human Genome Project, the consortium which has been its main competitor in the race to sequence and map more than three billion units of human DNA.

A press conference on the results of the two groups' decoding work is set for 12:30 p.m. (1630 GMT) Monday at a Washington hotel, the statement from the Rockville, Maryland based firm said.

Scientists expect the breakthrough will ultimately revolutionize the way drugs are made and diseases are treated, because knowing a gene's sequence can make it easier to learn how they cause or prevent disease.


US President Bill Clinton, speaking in anticipation of the announcement, said "the whole landscape of health care" will be changed forever by decoding the human genetic pattern.

Celera will announce "the first assembly of the human genome," the statement said, while the international consortium "will announce a working draft of the human genome."

The two groups have been racing to finish the map of the human genome first, each using different methods.

Earlier Friday, a spokesman for the British participant in the international consortium said the five countries involved in the project -- Britain, China, France, Japan and the United States -- would announce their results Monday.


"We are part of a global announcement on Monday. Everybody is saying the same thing on the same day," said Chris Mihill, a spokesman for the Wellcome Trust, the medical research organisation sponsoring the scientific work at Cambridge University's Sanger Centre in southeastern England.


Each country will announce results on its designated part of the map which as a whole will make up a human genetic identity card, he said.

Two months ago Celera Genomics president Craig Venter announced that his group had achieved the sequencing of the more than three billion DNA letters in the humane genome.

But the next stage, and the subject of the reported announcement next week, will be sequencing of the letters in order, to create a rough map of the entire human genome.

The joint announcement is the result of months of delicate talks to bring an end to the fierce rivalry between the public and private groups, bent on realizing what is billed as one of the biggest scientific achievements of the century.

Financed since 1990 by 18 nations, the Human Genome Project makes its discoveries available to researchers for free, while Celera Genomics, founded as a commercial enterprise in 1998, plans to sell genome discoveries to academics and industry.

The mapping of the genome is an initial step opening the way for further research to identify the estimated 30,000 to 150,000 genes contained on each of the 23 pairs of chromosomes.



'Book Of Life' Holds Tantalising Rewards In Medicine


June 24 2000


PARIS (AFP) - The anouncement due Monday of the completion of a rough draft of the human genetic code is a landmark in a medical revolution over the next century that will greatly extend our lifespan but at unknown ethical cost.

Twenty years from now, dozens of dreaded ailments may join plague, smallpox, cholera and pneumonia on the list of monsters slewn by the sword of science.


"The genome will be the basis for the medicine of the future," predicts Craig Venter, a maverick US entrepreneur whose firm, Celera Genomics, had been racing against the Human Genome Project, the public-sector consortium in a bid to be first to announce the draft.

Biotech engineers in North America and Europe are already embroiled in a multi-billion-dollar race to extract gold from the gene mountain.

Their goal is to identify, block or repair flawed genes whose malfunctioning control over proteins -- the molecule that creates and maintains cells -- causes sickness.

Their prime targets: the genes which cause hereditary forms of cancer, diabetes, AIDS, Alzheimer's, Huntington's and Parkinson's disease, cardiovascular disease, baldness, obesity, asthma, psoriasis, deafness, epilepsy and migraine.

A long road may lie ahead before any therapy or vaccine for any of these diseases will emerge -- and it will be even longer before researchers attain another cherished goal, of tailoring drugs to the individual in order to eliminate side effects.

More immediately, genetic data will be used as a diagnostic tool.

A decade or so from now, patients may go to the doctor with a "DNA chip," a credit-card-sized piece of plastic that will contain their genetic background, disclosing conditions to which they may be vulnerable and which medication could trigger an allergy.

There is already a test to help people suffering from haemochromatosis, an inherited condition that causes iron levels to build up in the blood, to adjust their diet and avoid the worst symptoms.

Other tests in the pipeline will forewarn people with a genetic predisposition to cancer or heart disease, conditions that can be triggered or worsened by smoking or fatty foods.

The main approach of researchers is to devise a medicine that will disable or block proteins that cause harm.

Other tactics focus on knocking out the flawed gene that caused the problem in the first place and replacing it with a normal gene, which would be spread around by the body by hiding it inside a disarmed virus.

Gene therapy was first attempted in 1980, but has had mixed results.

There was a glittering success last April, when French doctors announced a treatment enabling "bubble" children -- infants born with a crippling weakness of the immune system -- to leave their sterile plastic bubble and live a normal life.

But there have also been setbacks, including a death in a US experiment, that have raised doubts about the present state of knowledge.

Some diseases are caused by complex interactions between faults in several genes and so cannot be tackled by a simplistic "knock-out" therapy.

And a gene which is replaced because it causes a problem in some area may have other, unknown functions that could be advantageous.

In many people's eyes, genetic knowledge may generate as many problems as it resolves.

Fears have been expressed that screening techniques or engineering will create "designer" children for the rich or eliminate characteristics perceived as deviating from the norm, such as homosexuality.

And there are also many unresolved ethical questions, such as to whether someone has the right to patent something that occurs in the human body, and whether employers or health-insurance companies should have the right to one's genetic data.


France Slams US Genetic Firm Over Patenting Plans


June 24 2000


PARIS, June 23 (AFP) - French Research Minister Roger-Gerard Schwartzenberg on Friday slammed a US biotechnology firm involved in the race, due to climax on Monday, to draw up the first draft of the human genetic code.

Speaking at a meeting in Bordeaux of experts from the world's leading biotech countries, Schwartzenberg sharply criticised Celera Genomics of Rockville, Maryland for filing thousands of applications to patent segments of basic genetic data.


"The raw data of the human genetic sequence must be placed in the public domain. They have to be freely accessible to scientists around the world," said Schwartzenberg.


"The human genome is humanity's common legacy. Its knowledge cannot be expropriated by a few, it belongs to all.


"The claims of privately owned American research organisations such as Celera Genomics for patenting raw sequences of the human genome are morally unacceptable. They are also legally unacceptable," he added. "A mere discovery is not patentable."


Celera Genomics was launched in 1998 by an entrepreneurial scientist, Craig Venter to rival an international public-sector consortium, the Human Genome Project (HGP), in the bid to decipher the more than three billion letters that make up the human genome -- the chemical code, imbedded in our chromosomes, for making, operating and repairing the human body.

The race is due to end on Monday with the announcement by the HGP that it has achieved a working draft of the genome.

In recent weeks, Celera has appeared to be ahead in the race yet also to want to end hostilities with its public-sector counterpart. It may join the announcement, so that the glory is shared, according to a US media report.

Celera has previously been bitterly attacked by HGP scientists, led by John Sulston of Britain's Sanger Centre, who says it is unconscionable, as well as hugely discouraging for medical researchers, to patent humanity's genetic identity.

In reply, Celera says that it has only filed applications as precautionary step and notes that it is merely following the approach of many other biotech firms that are also deciphering genetic data.

It says it will sell applications and research deriving from the data, as compared with the raw data itself, to other researchers and the pharmaceutical business.

The HGP, for its part, immediately puts on its websites the data as it comes off its computers, meaning that they are in the public domain for all to use freely.

Schwartzenberg strongly defended patents for drugs or inventions that derived from genomic data.

Legal protection is a key incentive for creative work, and as successful applications are made public, knowledge of the achievement could benefit other researchers, he said.

The two-day meeting which ended Friday gathered legal and scientific experts from the Group of Eight (G8) countries plus Brazil, China, India and Mexico.

The talks discussed moral and legal questions arising from genetic research, including the use of stem cells, culled from embryos, for work on transplants.

Research ministers from the participating countries are due to meet in the southwestern French city over the weekend to assess their conclusions.

Medical researchers believe that the genome will deliver a glittering array of treatments to prevent or reverse inherited disorders, ranging from brain diseases such as Alzheimers to baldness and obesity.

However, such treatments lie many years down the road, after a full version of the human genome is discovered and more knowledge is gained about how genes work.

We are now in the last Galactic Cross moments in this time gate 2000. See this for update

 Details of the first human embryo

to be cloned have been released

The watershed achievement in biotechnology actually happened . It was achieved using a cell from a man's leg and a cow's egg.

The scientists who created the clone see it as a significant step forward in the search for a way of producing human stem cells.

These are "master" cells which can develop into any type of cell - skin, bone, blood etc. They are believed to have the potential to provide perfect-match tissue for transplantation and the treatment of diseases such as Parkinson's and stroke.

Cloning questions

But this development will also see a significant heightening of the debate over the ethics of human cloning and, indeed, what it means to be a human.

American Cell Technology (ACT), a leading, private biotechnology company, cloned the first human embryo and let it develop for twelve days before destroying it. In a normal pregancy, an embryo implants into the womb wall after 14 days.