Subject: We're Going To Bomb The Moon If Something Doesn't Stop Us.

  This talks about a person on the Coasttocoastam
radio trying to tell people about our sending
a bomb to the Moon.
Coast to Coast AM - UFOs, strange occurrences,
life after death and other unexplained
phenomena. Overnight talk radio with daytime
  "Alfred  Webre"
  Alfred Webre
  Lunar Experiment Controversy
  In the first hour,
Alfred Webre, known for his work in exopolitics,
commented on NASA's
plan to bomb a location on the moon as part of a
colonization experiment. Such activity is
contrary to space law which prohibits
environmental modification of celestial bodies,
and further, it could trigger conflict with ET
civilizations already on the moon, he suggested.
  (JW  Mr. Webre also stated that there are
already people on the Moon.  He says that our
astronauts saw on the side of a hill flying
saucers that had people in them, looking at us
while we were on the Moon.  They were said to be
Subject: Article In The SanFrancisco Chronicle.
June 25, 2009.
  Here's an article from one of the most
reliable newspapers in our country, The
San Francisco Chronicle regarding our crash a
bomb into the Moon.
  San Francisco Chronicle
  Moon mission looking at possible colony sites
  David Perlman, Chronicle Science Editor
  Thursday, June 18, 2009
  A California spacecraft, bound for deliberate
doom inside a crater on the moon, is scheduled
to soar into space today, along with a lunar
orbiter searching for safe landing sites where
humans might one day establish Earth's first
  "Sequence of events (Chronicle Graphic)"
  Technicians attempt to install NASA's Lunar
  In early October, the spacecraft will send a
heavy rocket crashing into the moon's south
polar region on a mission to find water that
could support future crews bound for Mars. With
its mission finished, the spacecraft itself then
will die in its own final crash into the lunar
  The water-seeking mission was conceived,
developed and now is controlled by space
scientists and engineers at NASA's Ames Research
Center in Mountain View.
  Their spacecraft bears the unwieldy name of
LCROSS - the Lunar Crater Observation and
Sensing Satellite - and in a sense is merely
hitching a ride on an Atlas rocket whose main
job is to launch NASA's new Lunar Reconnaissance
Orbiter. That spacecraft will spend at least a
year creating the most minutely detailed map of
the moon's surface ever seen.
  Flying over the moon's southern hemisphere,
LCROSS will use its high-precision instruments,
as well as close-up images of the terrain
gathered by the lunar orbiter, to seek out a
crater just shallow enough and dark enough to be
a prime bombing target.
  There, acting as what the Ames team calls
its "shepherding spacecraft," LCROSS will guide
an empty Centaur rocket weighing two tons toward
its target. The rocket will crash into the
crater at 5,600 mph, creating a new crater -
perhaps as large as 5 miles wide. The crash is
scheduled to occur Oct. 9.
  Scientists on Earth expect the impact to blast
out a huge cloud of dust, gas and vaporized
water ice at least 6 miles high. The cloud will
be clearly visible to astronomers at Earth-bound
observatories and the Hubble Space Telescope's
new planetary camera, allowing each to observe
and collect data on its composition.
  Astronomers have long thought that a rain of
comets brought water to the arid, lifeless moon
over billions of years. In the past few years,
at least two American spacecraft reported the
presence of water by detecting hints of hydrogen
and oxygen - the constituents of water - frozen
deep in the darkest recesses of craters around
both the north and south lunar poles.
  Because an ample supply of water could help
provide unlimited fuel for any future moon base,
seeking it out has been a high-priority mission
for NASA leaders still bent on implementing
former President George W. Bush's "vision for
space exploration" that Bush said would start
with "a foothold on the moon."
  Whether the Obama administration pursues that
goal with as high a priority remains an open
political question.
  But to Anthony Colaprete, a planetary
physicist and chief scientist for the LCROSS
mission, the brilliant burst of matter his
crashing Centaur will eject is the ultimate goal
of the current mission.
  "In only a few seconds, we'll see the
brilliant flash from the crash," he said
Wednesday from Cape Canaveral. "The ejecta
should show first as a single bright, shimmering
star; we're calling it sunrise. Seconds later,
even modest telescopes on Earth should see two
blurry stars as the ejecta spreads wider and
  Those blurry lights would show as stars of the
fourth or fifth magnitude, Colaprete said -
possibly as bright as the Andromeda nebula.
  That spectacle may last only 60 seconds or so,
Colaprete said, but it will signal that the
Centaur's crash has created a fresh crater up to
5 miles wide at a carefully selected spot inside
the larger target crater.
  Within 10 minutes, dense material ejected from
that crater should rise some 6 miles high, with
the water ice - perhaps billions of years old,
if it exists at all - turning instantly to
vapor. And within an hour, detectable hydrogen
and oxygen should rise as high as 60 miles,
according to calculations by Colaprete's team at
  After the Centaur rocket crash, LCROSS, its
fuel spent, will slam into the lunar surface as
well, its job done.
  The lunar orbiter, meanwhile, will continue
its looping flights around the moon from pole to
pole, and as the moon rotates beneath it, the
orbiter will eventually have mapped the entire
surface. On the way, it will send back images of
flat regions inside or beyond the craters - the
flat areas to be listed as potential sites for
future lunar bases, if and when those bases are
to be built.
  The launch from Cape Canaveral is scheduled
for 2:12 p.m. PDT today.
  E-mail David Perlman at
  This article appeared on page A - 1 of the
SanFrancisco Chronicle
  (JW  Let's hope that this will not happen and
no people will get hurt.)
John Winston.

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