NEXUS vol. 27, no. 2 (February – March 2020)
February – March 2020 (hard copy)
(Cover date is March–April in US/Canada)
- Additional information
Readers comment on a not-so-secret base in Australia, Saturn–Pluto politics, vaccination debate article, and the Saturn–Pluto conjunction.
We report on machines as inventors, North Pole shift, underreporting of adverse drug reactions, oxygen levels on Mars, DNA and transplants, environmental cost of cryptocurrency, medications changing behaviour, Julian Assange slowly dying and more.
This article by Dianne Jacobs Thompson is an edited reprint from 2006 and discusses how diluted seawater was shown over a century ago to serve as a blood transfusion alternative in animal tests, yet human trials were never conducted, despite promising results.
Greg Fredericks delves into the latest research on cannabis and finds novel approaches in ongoing experimentation. These indicate that ancient wisdom surrounding medicinal use of the plant is now being rediscovered and acknowledged by modern science.
Leslie Carol Botha writes on the potential for harm from the HPV vaccine being administered to females during the paramenstruum phase of the menstrual cycle, when the neuro–endocrine–immune system is at its weakest, resulting in vaccine-damaged girls.
Rob Solomon presents his new “matrix” model to explain the deep nature of time and reality, illustrating by using the laws of physics and the narrative rule how linear causality is false, and how we are able to have control over our reality by living in the moment.
David Hatcher Childress ventures to Portugal’s south-central Alentejo region to explore some of the largest megaliths in all of Europe, and is left pondering how and why some 8,000 years ago, construction included stones of up to eight metres being placed upright.
Anthony Bragalia reveals Nobel Prize winner Linus Pauling’s interest in UFO research, his work with complex metal alloys able to “morph”, connected to the UFO crash at Roswell, and includes a confidential document by Pauling outlining his study intentions.
|Dimensions||29.7 x 21 x 0.5 cm|