Archive for January 25th, 2006

CIA Memorandums Re: Noah’s Ark On Mount Ararat

The Flood of Noah, Uncategorized | Posted by Chris Parker
Jan 25 2006

Released Through Freedom of Information Act.

From: Cliff Paiva
Date: 16 Jan 06

Subject: HLS DCI Mt Ararat Data from the mid-1990s

1. As most folks are aware, the Department of Central Intelligence (DCI) through the National Image Mapping Agency (NIMA) and CIA had conducted research on Mt. Ararat since the 1950s U-2 surveillance flights.

Here are some of the files made available to me through Dr. ____ of the Center for Strategic and International Studies (CSIS) in Washington, DC. I was associated with the East Asian Working Group at CSIS, representing Naval Surface Warfare Center (NSWC).

2. The anomaly is of interest in these earlier researches conducted by DCI. The Simmons-Ahmet Object is not of course the “anomaly”, however the anomaly and many other objects may be resident on the mountain. This is due to the reluctance of Noah’s immediate family to descend to lower regions.

3. The “anomaly” is located at the foot of the probably temporally inhabited plateau…the Simmons-Ahmet Object on the other hand is located considerably higher and to the left of the Ahora Gorge.

Click Here to See Declassified Memorandums

An Antarctic Bone Bed

Science, The Flood of Noah, Uncategorized, Unexplained Artifact | Posted by Chris Parker
Jan 25 2006

W. Zinsmeister was accustomed to scoff at the idea that the Age of Dinosaurs ended violently with the impact of a giant asteroid some 65 million years ago.

He always asked: “Where’s the layer of burnt and twisted dinosaur bones?” His certainty was shaken, however, when he began mapping fossil deposits on Seymour Island, Antarctica.

He didn’t find the dinosaur bones but rather a giant bed of fish bones at least 50 square kilometers in area. Some sort of catastrophe must have annihilated untold millions of fish.

And guess what? This great bone bed was deposited directly on top of that layer of extraterrestrial iridium that marks the 65-million-year-old Cretaceous Tertiary boundary at many sites around the world.

(Hecht, Jeff; “The Island Where the Fish Had Their Chips,” New Scientist, p. 16, November 11, 1995)