Thursday, May 10, 2007

Many Scientists are Convinced that Man Can See the Future

SHORTLY after 9/11, strange stories
began circulating about the lucky few
who had escaped the outrage. It transpired
that many of the survivors had changed
their plans at the last minute after vague
feelings of unease.

It was a subtle, gnawing feeling that
'something' was not right. Nobody
vocalised it but shortly before the
attacks, people started altering
their plans out of an unspoken instinct.

One woman suffered crippling stomach
pain while queuing for one of the ill-fated
planes which flew into the World Trade
Center. She made her way to the lavatory
only to recover spontaneously. She missed
her flight but survived the day. Amid the
collective outpouring of grief and horror
it was easy to overlook such stories or
write them off as coincidences. But in fact,
these kind of stories point to an interesting
and deeper truth for those willing to look.

If, for example, fewer people decided to fly
on aircraft that subsequently crashed,
then that would suggest a subconscious
ability to divine the future.

Well, strange as it seems, that's just what happens.

THE aircraft which flew into the Twin Towers
on 9/11 were unusually empty.

All the hijacked planes were carrying
only half the usual number of passengers.
Perhaps one unusually empty plane could
be explained away, but all four?

And it wasn't just on 9/11 that people
subconsciously seemed to avoid disaster.
The scientist Ed Cox found that trains
'destined' to crash carried far fewer people
than they did normally.

Link Title

No comments: