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19296Re: ~ Space Shuttle Atlantis Launch: Space Debris or Something Else?? ~

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  • bertvere
    Jun 15, 2007
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      The thing that most struck my mental alarm bell .....wasnt the
      piece of the shuttles tank.
      The comment by Maichael Griffin was a stunner.
      Here we have a presumabley well informed and educated man, who damn
      well knows global warming is important....suddenly hes down playing
      the immediacy of the problem by commenting it is not worth wrestling
      with....What criptic pronouncement is that?
      Does he know about something which is larger in scope or more
      pressing than the problems of glovbal warming?
      What would prompt such an offhand pronouncment?
      any ideas?

      --- In ufonet@yahoogroups.com, "Suzanne" <sgangel_2005@...> wrote:
      > *****************************************************************
      > Originally Posted on: Sat Jun 9, 2007 -
      > Hello everyone! I was wondering if anyone else actually watched the
      > entire Space Shuttle being launched earlier Last night and I want to
      > know if you think the space debris is actually from the shuttle or
      > it's actually from a UFO. To be honest with you, I did notice very
      > Slow moving metallic object that kept showing up on the both the
      > Upper then lower right hand side of the shuttle while it was going
      > into orbit in space, but I really want you to read the following
      > article and tell me what you think you saw if you did watch this
      > and what you think this really was. Please reply with what you think
      > all this was, and I'll be back here a bit later on. Thanks and take
      > care! :D
      > *****************************************************************
      > - Atlantis Casing Space Station -
      > By SETH BORENSTEIN, AP Science Writer
      > 14 minutes ago
      > CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. - The space shuttle Atlantis, fresh from a
      > and nearly flawless launch, was in hot pursuit of the international
      > space station on Saturday, but won't catch up until Sunday.
      > Atlantis' seven-man crew was closing the gap between the two space
      > bodies by 920 miles every 90-minute orbit. By 9 a.m. EDT, the
      > was scheduled to be 8,630 miles away from its destination. Atlantis
      > was to dock with the space station Sunday afternoon.
      > During the 11-day flight, the astronauts will deliver a new segment
      > and a pair of solar panels to the orbiting outpost. They plan three
      > spacewalks — on Monday, Wednesday and Friday — to install the new
      > equipment and retract an old solar panel.
      > On Sunday, astronaut Clayton Anderson will replace astronaut Sunita
      > Williams as the U.S. representative aboard the space station, and
      > Williams will return to Earth aboard Atlantis. She has spent the
      > six months in orbit.
      > Much of Saturday's work was designed to set the stage for Sunday's
      > docking and the tasks that follow. Astronauts were also going to
      > check if the shuttle was damaged from foam debris shaken loose
      > Friday night's launch. It was a foam hit that caused Columbia's
      > accident in 2003; since then, NASA spends its first full day in
      > looking for potential problem spots.
      > About an hour after launch, NASA managers said initial checks found
      > nothing to worry about. One piece of foam that appeared to come off
      > the shuttle's fuel tank — which bore ugly white patches that
      > hail damage that had delayed the flight by three months — about 135
      > seconds after launch did not seem to hit the shuttle, said shuttle
      > program manager Wayne Hale.
      > "The tank performed in a magnificent way, despite having several
      > thousand repairs to it," Hale said at a news conference. "(The
      > debris) should not be a hazard that late in the flight."
      > Astronaut Patrick Forrester will use the shuttle's robot arm and a
      > boom extension to examine its wings and outer edges.
      > Minutes after launch, Atlantis' contrails formed an intricate and
      > unusual knot in the Florida sky, framed by the colors of sunset and
      > with the bright light of Venus peeking through.
      > Veteran shuttle watchers oohed and aahed at the second sky show of
      > the night.
      > The first shuttle launch of the year helped put NASA back on track
      > after a run of bad luck and scandal on the ground during the first
      > half of the year.
      > In the past few months, NASA has seen the arrest of astronaut Lisa
      > Nowak in an alleged plot to kidnap her rival for a shuttle pilot's
      > affections; a murder-suicide at the Johnson Space Center in Houston;
      > and the derailment of a train carrying rocket-booster segments for
      > future shuttle launches.
      > More recently, NASA Administrator Michael Griffin has come under
      > for suggesting that global warming may not be a problem worth
      > wrestling with. And the agency's inspector general was lambasted at
      > congressional hearing Thursday by former staff members, congressmen
      > and senators over the way he managed his office, treated his
      > employees and investigated complaints.
      > ___
      > On the Net:
      > Shuttle mission:
      > http://www.nasa.gov/mission_pages/shuttle/main/index.html
      > http://news.yahoo.com/s/ap/20070609/ap_on_sc/space_shuttle?
      > *****************************************************************
      > ~ SUE ~
      > sgangel_2005@...
      > http://www.myspace.com/sgduranie
      > http://groups.myspace.com/paranormalontv
      > http://groups.myspace.com/suesparanormalclub
      > *****************************************************************
      > SOURCE:
      > http://tech.groups.yahoo.com/group/sue_and_elys_paranormal_palace/
      > *****************************************************************
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