Gulf Oil Disaster Drifting into UFO Airwaves
UFO Paranormal Radio Network talk show host Angelia Joiner has devoted her last two broadcasts of the Joiner Report entirely to the Gulf oil disaster, first interviewing documentary filmmaker James Fox, then interviewing scientist Richard C. Hoagland who once served as science advisor to Walter Cronkite.
Joiner is the former Stephenville (Texas) Empire-Tribune reporter who broke the widely publicized “Stephenville Lights” story in 2008. She now speaks at ufology conventions and hosts a weekly radio show that focuses on the topic that made her famous: UFOs.
Joiner is one of several UFO/paranormal reporters and personalities who are being distracted from their customary beats by the ever-worsening spill. Terms like “extinction event” are pressurizing the paranormal airwaves like the gigantic methane bubble that Hoagland says BP’s errant rig has caused to form in the Earth’s upper crust. According to Hoagland, a frequent guest on Coast to Coast AM, that bubble already is causing a bulge in the ocean floor and, if released, would trigger tsunamis (yes, plural) that would devastate the entire Gulf coast.
Speaking on the June 18 edition of The Joiner Report, Hoagland advocated the nuclear option. As he describes it, this would involve detonating one-kiloton neutron bombs (big heat, small boom) inside the relief wells now being drilled on either side of the damaged Deepwater Horizon well. Doing so, he says, would form an impermeable glass plug hundreds of feet across, capping the leak and relieving the pressure responsible for the methane bulge.
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But while Hoagland and Joiner discussed the nuclear option, disclosure lobbyist Stephen Bassett and Exopolitics Journal editor Michael Salla speak freely about the extraterrestrial option. Both men (and they’re by no means alone) believe that the technology to clean up the spill and end worldwide dependence on fossil fuels is being suppressed by people determined to keep making money the old-fashioned way … by punching miles-deep holes in ground, regardless of the long or short-term environmental costs incurred.