"News Fit to Transmit in the Post Cassini Flyby Era"
Bart Jordan Revisited
Bart Jordan Website coming soon!
On August 13, 1999, less than a week before NASA's Cassini space probe threatened Earth with a record load of plutonium at record flyby speeds, the NoFlyby website posted a commentary by Bart Jordan.
Bart Jordan gave simple equations showing evidences that ancient cultures knew all about Uranium, Neptunium and Plutonium, and why they stayed away from developing certain life endangering isotopes.
Until Cassini, Bart Jordan worked anonymously, supplying scientists in U.S. government agencies with measurements he discovered as a child that were passed on by ancient civilizations such as the ancient Greek, Hebrew and Aramaean. Most notable of his contributions to science is his measurement of the velocity of Light at 299792.5 km per second & 186281.3 mi per second and the Cesium Second at 9192631770 Hz frequency, which regulates atomic clocks all over the world. Now Bart Jordan plans to publish his measurements of the dimensions of the sun in relation to the speed of light. He plans to post this and other work on the Internet with his question: "How many coincidences make a fact?"
At a very early age, Bart Jordan learned the languages of the ancient Hellenic (Greek), Germanic, and Semitic from his grandfather. It was after reading Gulliver's Travels in which Swift, although writing fiction, had accorded two moons to Mars that young Jordan wanted to determine their exact revolutions and distances from Mars (because he thought they might hold a key to their actual dimensions). In 1944, aged seven, he calculated the distances of moons, Phobos and Deimos (named by the ancient Greeks) from the center of Mars. His four measures appeared in the statistical box of Encyclopedia Britannica's article on Mars, running from 1966 to 1973. He also predicted the fifth moon of Uranus, which was known to the Homeric Greeks as Harmonia. Bart Jordan gave his calculations to Dr. Gerard Kuiper a year and half before Kuiper identified the moon in 1948 (which he called Miranda after a heroine of Shakespeare).
Bart Jordan met Ernest O. Lawrence, the Nobel prize physicist in the early summer of 1945 (at eight years of age) to whom he gave a thirty-five-page paper entitled: Ares, Phobos, Harmonia, Deimos, Aphrodite, and Comet. Two years later at Lawrence's urging, Jordan met with Albert Einstein to discuss the content of his paper and its supportive data. By way of introduction to a brief article by Jordan in Early America Revisited, Dr. Ivan Van Sertima states: "Bart Jordan was a child prodigy to whom Einstein granted special audience because of his phenomenal mathematical abilities."
Jordan's article, "The Moons of Mars," published by Quest Magazine in 1997, was excerpted from his paper of 1944 and provided mathematical evidence that the moons of Mars were culled from the Asteroid Belt between Jupiter and Mars. Jordan claims that his Cesium Second Equation is the most spectacular of all his evidences suggesting that human beings were clearly the authors of this event.
The significance of Jordan's work is revolutionary. Our viewpoint of human history will never be the same. The realization and obligation of examining these evidences could become a motivating factor in altering the direction of current humanity. Jordan's evidences underscore not only the disastrous consequences of using dangerous radioactive isotopes but also provide a new blueprint for space programs in harmony with Earth and the peaceful use of space.
Flyby News will announce the launching of Bart Jordan's website when it is posted later this spring.
In mindful time past, we honored our grandparents;
in mindless time present, we threaten our grandchildren.
-- Bart Jordan