Here’s one that should make JREF* devotees froth at the mouth! We at The Swill BucketÂ generally keep comments closed to avoid cognitive infiltrators–and sesquipedalian misanthropes–but we thought it would be compassionate (even humorous) to give JREF advocates a chance to vent and hurl crude epithets at the authors –or people and ideas associated with them–in JREFrs’ distinctÂ style of rabid verbal attack they somehow equate with intellectual discourse. However, I expect your typical JREF adherent won’t make it past the first paragraph anyway.
* (James Randi Educational Forum: http://web.randi.org/)
Study Suggests Conspiracy Theorists Are More Positive & Reasonable Compared To Conventional Thinkers
“A case study examining online commenting trends was performed by psychologists Michael J. Wood and Karen M. Douglas of the University of Kent that revealed so called ã€Œconspiracy theoristsã€ are actually more reasonable & sensible than those who are considered conventionalists.
Not that long ago, practically anyone who thought outside of the box, questioned the official stories, or did any type of investigation into certain subjects was labeled a ‘conspiracy theorist.’ In fact, many of these people, including the majority of the writers here at Collective Evolution, are still considered conspiracy theorists by many even though the goal is simply to examine or verify the truth of something.”
Hancock discusses, among other ideas, the possibility that the ancients of remote antiquity understood and encoded into mythÂ and architectureÂ aÂ process called theÂ “precession of the equinoxes,” a subtle astronomical phenomenon that completes one cycle in about 26,000 years.Â Ancient Mysteries Video
“A massive dock” that was washed away from a city on Japan’s northeast coast by the devastating March 2011 tsunami landed this week on an Oregon beach. It’s a warning sign that dangerous chunks of debris from that disaster are reaching the Pacific coast of the mainland U.S. much sooner than predicted, The Oregonian reports.
“The Yonaguni Monument is a massive underwater rock formation off the coast of Yonaguni, the southernmost of the Ryukyu Islands, in Japan. There is a debate about whether the site is completely natural, is a natural site that has been modified, or is a manmade artifact.Â The site is variably referred to as the “Yonaguni Underwater Formations” (ä¸Žé‚£å›½å³¶æµ·åº•åœ°å½¢, Yonaguni-jima Kaitei Chikei?) and the “Yonaguni Underwater Ruins” (ä¸Žé‚£å›½å³¶æµ·åº•éºè·¡, Yonaguni-jima Kaitei Iseki?) in Japanese.” (from Wikipedia)