Sunday, December 31, 2017

Proof That The Earth Is Flat! (Part 6)


FLAT EARTH - The Best Evidence, Compiled And Explained
Published on Aug 15, 2017

IMPOSSIBALL 🌎 Flat Earth Documentary (2017)

Celebrate Truth
Published on Jun 6, 2017
Interest in the ‘Flat Earth’ conspiracy theory is skyrocketing
By Patrick Knox, The Sun
December 13, 2017
Two women wearing Flat Earth T-shirts at a "flat-earther" meetup on March 25, in Orange County, California. Barcroft Media via Getty Images
Support for the Flat Earth movement has been exploding in popularity, with millions believing NASA is trying to dupe us about the shape of our planet.
Google Trends data reveals searches for “flat earth” in the past two years have tripled, with a 90 percent surge in interest in the cranky conspiracy theory.
High-profile celebrity endorsements have helped grow a community of people who reject “globehead” thinking and insist that the world is in fact flat.
Those coming out about their belief include NBA player Kyrie Irving, who said in a podcast that he believed the Earth is not the globe we thought it was.
Then in September, rapper Bobby Ray Simmons Jr, aka B.o.B, launched a crowdfunding campaign to send satellites into orbit to confirm Earth’s shape.
Other celeb “flat-earthers” include Tila Tequila and 
Outrageous stunts “proving” Earth is not a sphere have also been championing the cause.
Californian “Mad” Mike Hughes has built himself a homemade rocket out of scrap metal with the intention of seeing for himself the shape of terra firma.
But his mission had to be postponed in November after officials banned him from using public land as a launch area.
These “Flat Earthers” believe our planet is encircled by a giant, heavily policed ice wall and that gravity is just an unproven theory.

They also claim NASA is a fraudulent organization and that all the photographs and video footage we have from space are CGI.
'Flat Earth' rocket launch postponed, California man says
By Benjamin Brown   | Fox News
November 25th, 2017
Blame it on bureaucracy: A California man who planned to launch himself 1,800 feet skyward in a home-built rocket to prove that Earth is flat has had to reschedule.
Mike Hughes said the Bureau of Land Management wouldn't approve his plan to use public land for Saturday's planned experiment, so he'll have to move the project to private land next week, the Washington Post reported.
The 61-year-old limo driver said he had received verbal approval from the same federal agency just last year, pending an OK from the federal Aviation Commission, the paper reported.
Hughes added that engine trouble in his motor home, which was converted into a ramp, also affected his original launch plans.
“It’s still happening. We’re just moving it three miles down the road,” Hughes told the Post on Friday. “This is what happens any time you have to deal with any kind of government agency.”
Hughes said the rocket will take flight next week, from private property near the Mojave Desert, along Route 66.
“I don’t see [the launch] happening until about Tuesday, honestly,” he told the paper. “It takes three days to set up. ... You know, it’s not easy because it’s not supposed to be easy.”
If all goes according to plan, Hughes said his stunt will be the first phase of the flat-Earth space program, sponsored by Research Flat Earth, a group that believes Earth is flat.
Hughes claims to have built his steam-powered rocket out of scrap metal parts in his garage, with the entire projecting costing around $20,000. The rocket should travel about a mile at a speed of roughly 500 mph, he said.
The daredevil’s goal is to get miles above Earth and snap a photo, to prove that astronauts conspired to fabricate the shape of the planet.
Benjamin Brown is a reporter for Fox News. Follow him on Twitter @bdbrown473.
These Coloradans say Earth is flat. And gravity’s a hoax. Now, they’re being persecuted.
The Flat Earth movement is growing in Colorado, thanks to technology and skepticism about science
By Graham Ambrose |
The Denver Post
Published: July 7, 2017
Members of Flat Earth Fort Collins watch YouTube videos on the topic at a meet up on June 27, 2017 at the Purple Cup in Fort Collins. The group is skeptical of the science behind the Earth being a spinning sphere.
Every Tuesday at 6 p.m., three dozen Coloradans from every corner of the state assemble in the windowless back room of a small Fort Collins coffee shop. They have met 16 times since March, most nights talking through the ins and outs of their shared faith until the owners kick them out at closing.
They have no leaders, no formal hierarchy and no enforced ideology, save a common quest for answers to questions about the stars. Their membership has slowly swelled in the past three years, though persecution and widespread public derision keep them mostly underground. Many use pseudonyms, or only give first names.
“They just do not want to talk about it for fear of reprisals or ridicule from co-workers,” says John Vnuk, the group’s founder who lives in Fort Collins.
He is at the epicenter of a budding movement, one that’s coming for your books, movies, God and mind. They’re thousands strong — perhaps one in every 500 — and have proponents at the highest levels of science, sports, journalism and arts.
They call themselves Flat Earthers. Because they believe Earth — the blue, majestic, spinning orb of life — is as flat as a table.
And they want you to know. Because it’s 2017.
“This is a new awakening,” Vnuk says with a spark in his earth-blue eyes. “Some will accept it, some won’t. But love it or hate it, you can’t ignore Flat Earth.”
The Fort Collins group — mostly white and mostly male, college-age to septuagenarian — touts itself as the first community of Flat Earthers in the United States. Sister groups have since spawned in Boston, New York, Houston, Philadelphia, Phoenix and Chicago.
In Colorado, Ptolemaic-science revivalists have lofty ambitions: raising $6,000 to put up a billboard along Interstate 25 broadcasting their worldview. A 
GoFundMe site quickly raised more than $400 but has recently stalled. Anyone can contribute funds or 
submit billboard ideas, and the group has promised $100 to the winning submitter.
“This is not something you can force down others’ throats,” Vnuk says. “They have to come to it on their own journey. A billboard is a nonaggressive way to introduce people to the idea.”
(All scientists and educators consulted for this story rejected the idea of a flat earth.)
At the Tuesday night meet-ups, dubbed “Flat Earth or Other Forbidden Topics,” believers invite fellow adherents to open discussions in which the like-minded confirm one another’s hunches and laugh at the folly of those still stuck in the Enlightenment.
“There’s so much evidence once you set aside your preprogrammed learning and begin to look at things objectively with a critical eye,” says Bob Knodel, a Denver resident and featured guest at a recent Tuesday meeting. “You learn soon that what we’re taught is mainly propaganda.”
Knodel worked for 35 years as an engineer and now runs the popular YouTube channel Globebusters, which has nearly 2 million views across more than 135 videos. “I’ve researched conspiracies for a long time,” he says. “I’ve looked very critically at NASA. Why is it that the astronauts have conflicting stories about the sky? Is it bright with stars, or a deep velvet black?”
His wife, Cami, shares his views. “Our YouTube channel gets people to critically think,” she said to the Fort Collins group. “The heliocentric model says that we’re spinning at 1,038 mph. They say you won’t notice it because it’s a continual motion. But you should be able to feel it. You shouldn’t be able to function allegedly spinning that fast.”
The weekly meet-ups also give forum to friendly lines of questioning. Some are straightforward (“What do you say back to people who call you stupid?”) and summon a ready-made answer (“You’re not stupid, period. They have to understand that there are deceptions going on at enormous levels”). Others stump even the experts. “How are we Flat Earthers supposed to explain to our friends the solar eclipse in August?” asked one attendee. The room fell silent. “We’ll have to do more research and get back to you on that.”
That research tends to fall on the shoulders of movement leaders, many of whom have backgrounds in related fields. Mark Sargent is the father of Flat Earth organizing in the United States. He worked as a software analyst in Boulder for 20 years before relocating to Seattle, where he sets up Flat Earth meet-ups through YouTube. His channel has amassed 7.7 million video views and almost 40,000 regular subscribers.
Like nearly every member of the movement, Sargent converted to Flat Earthism late in life. For most of his first five decades, he believed Earth to be a spinning globe. But something changed around the summer of 2014, when he stumbled upon a YouTube video contending that Earth is flat.
“It was interesting, but I didn’t think it was real,” he says. “I started the same way as everyone else, saying, ‘Oh, I’ll just prove the earth is round.’ Nine months later, I was staring at my computer thinking, ‘I can’t prove the globe anymore.’ ”
He remembers the date — Feb. 10, 2015 — when he took the plunge and started creating Flat Earth content of his own. To his surprise, the daily videos he had begun churning out ignited a firestorm online. The 49-year-old now devotes himself to Flat Earth propagation full time. He has made 600 YouTube videos and been interviewed more than 120 times.
His conversion to the cult of globe-busting follows a common pattern among proselytes: latent anti-authoritarianism, which first found outlet in popular conspiracy theories of the mid-aughts, that by the mid-2010s transformed into full-blown contempt for the global model. In most cases, the catalyst was YouTube, with its highly popular flat-earth videos that began proliferating in late 2014.
Sargent acknowledges that he didn’t found Flat Earthism, which has existed in some form since antiquity. But he and a handful of others combined communications technology with old-fashioned salesmanship to grow a shambolic rump of mostly silent believers into a fledgling movement that spans the country.
“Before I did the first few videos back in 2015, if you typed ‘flat earth’ into YouTube you’d get 50,000 results,” he says. “Now, you’ll come in with 17.4 million. That’s more than a 30,000 percent increase. And we’re growing.”
The Centennial State has been the cradle of the American flat earth renaissance since birth. The first 
Flat Earth International Conference, which will be in Raleigh, N.C., in November, features a number of Colorado-based Flat Earthers, including Sargent, Knodel and Matthew Procella, or ODD Reality, a Denver-based rapper and YouTuber with 75,000 subscribers and nearly 7 million video views.
The movement, though, is not a monolith. Differences of opinion divide the community on matters of scientific interpretation, cosmology, strategy and even the most fundamental questions of geology, such as: what shape is our planet?
Many subscribe to the “ice wall theory,” or the belief that the world is circumscribed by giant ice barriers, like the walls of a bowl, that then extend infinitely along a flat plane. Sargent envisions Earth as “a giant circular disc covered by a dome.” He likens the planet to a snow globe, similar to the one depicted in “The Truman Show,” a fictitious 1998 existential drama about an insurance salesman unknowingly living in an artificially constructed dome.
What then lies on the other side of the ice walls or beyond the glassy dome enclosing our world?
Flat Earthers don’t claim to know with certainty, instead paying lip service to “common sense” evidence they claim can be proved. When skeptics demand proof, though, Flat Earthers wield reams of figures from so-called curvature tests and gyroscope calibrations that seem to buttress their views. Leaders want Flat Earthism to be an accessible creed for the common man, an egalitarian movement that gives life meaning by punching back at scientific disenchantment.
“They want you to think you’re insignificant, a speck on the earth, a cosmic mistake,” Sargent says. “The flat earth says you are special, we are special, there is a creator, this isn’t some accident.”
The orthodox say their faith makes them a persecuted minority, mocked to their faces by friends and strangers for nothing more than First Amendment-protected beliefs. “We get accused of being idiots, of doing it for money,” Knodel said. “Believe me, there’s only humiliation in this. We do it because we believe it.”
He and other Flat Earthers can only speculate why the global conspiracy has had such staying power for more than 500 years, or why “the top” — the uber-elite heads of governments, universities and major corporations that allegedly know “the truth” — would continue to uphold a scheme that offers little in the way of riches or strategic power.
“It’s not about money. They want complete mind control,” Knodel says after the meeting in the lobby of the Fort Collins coffee shop. “They want to create two classes: the ultra rich and servants. At that point they would’ve taken over the world, and enslaved the population, and controlled everything.”
Until that dour day, billboards will be fundraised, meet-ups will be organized and the world will keep on spinning. Or not.
Graham Ambrose covers culture for The Post. Reach him at
The Biblical Flat Earth: Hidden In Plain Sight
Philip Stallings
How many of you have carefully looked at and studied the U.N. flag? It is quite an interesting flag indeed. In fact, what you probably didn't know is that it uses the flat earth map as its depiction of earth. Here is Gleason's flat earth map from 1892:
Ever notice what is missing in the U.N. flag? Antarctica is missing. In Gleason's map above, notice that there is a white barrier surrounding the earth on the outer edge. This is Antarctica. It is not a continent at the south pole, it is actually the barrier of our earth. Some flat-earthers have pointed out that it could be indicated in the last circle of the U.N. flag or even the olive branches themselves that are around the sides. This U.N. flag has way too many similarities to Gleason's flat earth map to be a coincidence.
Furthermore, if you look closely at the U.N. flag, it has sections indicated by the white dividing lines. The total number of sections here are 33. In Masonry, it is well known that the "supposed" highest degree attainable is, you guessed it, 33.
Of course, some of you are still going to be skeptics at this point, so allow me to build upon this premise. Take a look at these Masonic symbols and note what is surrounding them on the sides:
As you can see, in each of these Masonic symbols, they are surrounded by olive branches on the sides the same as the U.N. Flag. These "olive branches," according to the official U.N. website are "symbols of peace." Arguably, these are symbols of control and a level of control that is widespread here in ways people have not even imagined.
These "symbols" are clues to what is going on here. These sorts of symbols are "hidden in plain sight." The idea here is that those that are "deceived" will never take note of these symbols, let alone connect the dots behind them while it is being portrayed openly to the public. This is simply a form of mocking us. The second idea here is to show the symbol to those that are a part of this elitist group of authority and control in order to indicate that this particular area, group, company, or government is a part of this.
Once you begin to see the clues here you will be able to pick up on a lot more. Try it out for yourself. Start by setting a theme for yourself as I did here starting with the U.N. flag and the olive branches. Begin to do image searches for particular things. Start out finding a Masonic symbol and then begin to search for that same symbol in government symbols, corporation logos, businesses, etc. You will be very surprised at what you find.
What I am attempting to do here is to pull back the curtain and bypass the satanic occult by giving you the truth. The Bible says to "take no part in the unfruitful works of darkness, but instead expose them (Eph. 5:11)." Satan masquerades as an "angel of light (2 Cor. 11:4)." What so many of us have been taught to believe is that the Masons, our government, and even the U.N. are simply harmless organizations. Nothing could be further from the truth. There is so much wickedness that is going on right before our eyes.
I hope you will stay diligent and continue to trust in God while examining these things. God has not given us a "spirit of fear" but of "power, love, and self-control." Remember, He that is in you is GREATER than He that is in the world.
Here is an excellent video regarding the flat earth map:
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(Part 4)

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(Part 5)

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