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Shooting The Moon

In an article from the January 26, 1994 edition of the
Bakersfield Californian, "An unmanned spacecraft roared off
the launch pad Tuesday for a seven-month mission to photograph
the moon as part of the first U.S. lunar exploration mission
in 21 years.

"Clementine I will use sensors built by the Defense Department
for missile defense to create strip photographs of the moon
and an asteroid called Geographos.

"Data collected when Clementine I points its instruments at
the moon next month and at Geographos next summer will be
merely a by-product of a $75 million plus mission primarily
intended to test new defense technology."

UFO researchers have learned that Clementine I will also be
sending detailed photographs of the "artifacts on the moon"
first reported in the early 1970s.


In a January 9, 1994 article in The London Sunday Times, Lois
Rogers states: "The International Committee of The Red Cross
is demanding a ban on futuristic laser guns which it says are
being developed to blind enemy troops by burning out their

"The move follows a four-year inquiry by medical, military and
legal experts, and will be put to United Nations delegates in
Geneva next month. It is hoped that a ban on blinding weapons,
including an existing Royal Navy system, will be part of a new
UN weapons convention next year.

"Concern centers on a range of laser systems being developed
in America which, experts say, could be used as anti-personnel
weapons. The report also highlights a British laser system
which has been used on Royal Navy ships for more than 10
years, designed to dazzle pilots in attacking fighter
aircraft. Three Argentine planes are thought to have been
brought down by an early version of this weapon.

"It has been reported that one U.S. weapon has been
demonstrated to the Royal Marines. That system, code-named
Stingray or Outrider, targets the optics and range-finding
equipment of enemy tanks, blinding them with laser beams to
render them useless without destroying them. American
officials deny that anti-personnel laser weapons are being

Ministry of Defense laser research has concluded that there is
a threat to British troops and John Marshall, professor of
opthalmology at St. Thomas' Hospital in London, was
commissioned to research anti-laser goggles. He concluded that
there is no total defense against laser beams.

"His alarm is shared by Major General Bengt Anderberg, Chief
of Planning and Budget in the Swedish Defense Staff, and
co-author of a book on blinding weapons. He says, "It is
difficult to care for a lot of people blinded at the same

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