Visions of a Freeman - Brain Age - 27, November of 2016

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A view into the Future.

Reality seen from the Eyes of a TRIBalance.

Date is:
November 27, 2016

The Naked Murdoch, I see him Running, scared as his shit.
PJ Harvey - My Naked Cousin

One suspect dead, 9 injured after attack at Ohio State University involving car, butcher knife

Published November 28, 2016

[Video not needed]
Sources: OSU attacker identified as Abdul Razak Ali Artan

DEVELOPING: An 18-year-old Somali man was behind an attack involving a car and butcher knife on the campus of Ohio State University Monday that left nine people injured, law enforcement sources told Fox News.

After the suspect plowed his vehicle into the crowd, officials said he got out of the vehicle and began attacking people with a butcher knife before he was shot and killed by a campus police officer.

Two law enforcement sources told Fox News the attacker, identified as Abdul Artan, came into the United States as a Somali refugee, and was granted status as a legal permanent resident.

The motive behind the attack is still unclear, according to law enforcement sources, but investigators are not ruling out anything at this point.

Ohio State Police Chief Craig Stone said the attacker purposely drove over a curb and into pedestrians.

"This was done on purpose," he said.

Columbus Police Chief Kim Jacobs said police were looking into whether it was a terrorist attack.

Monica Moll, the school's public safety director, told reporters the attack took place in front of Watts Hall, the location of the Department of Materials Science and Engineering, around 9:52 a.m.

A campus officer nearby engaged the suspect, who was attacking people with a butcher knife, and shot and killed him within minutes.

"The threat ended when the officer shot the suspect," she told reporters.

Moll said that "injuries were minimized," due to the rapid reaction of campus police.

Ohio State University said in a statement the injuries included stab wounds, and being struck by a vehicle. There were also other injuries that were being evaluated.

Jerry Kovacich, a third-year in welding engineering, told the school's newspaper, The Lantern, that he witnessed a man in a car try to drive into a crowd of people after a fire alarm went off. After the car crashed, Kovacich told the newspaper he witnessed the man then attack bystanders with a knife.

“I didn’t see anything with the shooter, what happened was it was outside of MacQuigg Lab,” Kovacich told The Lantern. “The guy ended up just coming and hopping the curb with his car and trying to mow down a couple people. He lost control, and I think he ended up hitting three people, and then people were around the car. Somebody asked him if he was OK and the guy just hopped out of the car with a butcher knife and starting chasing people around.”

There continues to be a massive law enforcement presence on campus, including a SWAT team and officers with long guns. Police also blocked off roads around the perimeter of the campus, clogging area traffic. Classes were canceled for the rest of the day.

The school initially sent out a campuswide alert at 9:56 a.m. local time which read, "Buckeye Alert: Active Shooter on campus. Run Hide Fight. Watts Hall. 19th and College."
Campus police tweeted the same alert, and wrote in another tweet, “Continue to shelter in place. Avoid area of College.”

By 11:30 a.m., the school announced the shelter in place was lifted, and the "scene is now secure." All classes were canceled on the Columbus campus for the remainder of Monday.

Authorities said later that it doesn't appear that the suspect used a gun in the attack.

Authorities initially believed there were multiple attackers, with one possibly hiding in a parking garage, but later said at a news conference they believe there was only one suspect.
One student who spoke to WBNS from her hiding place in a restroom said the situation was frightening.

“I’m a little shaken up at first,” Cydney Ireland told the station. "I do feel safe based off the room I’m in.
“It’s absolutely surreal,” she said.

Rachel LeMaster, who works in the engineering college, told The Associated Press a fire alarm sounded before the attack.

"There were several moments of chaos," she said. "We barricaded ourselves like we're supposed to since it was right outside our door and just hunkered down."
LeMaster said she and others were eventually led outside the building and she saw a body on the ground.

Fox News contributor Rod Wheeler, a former Washington DC homicide detective and an OSU alum, said the school's police department is highly trained.

"People don’t need to panic,” he said, adding that those in hiding should stay put and switch their cell phones to vibrate.

A law enforcement officials tells Fox News that the FBI Columbus Field Office SWAT team has been activated, and deployed to the campus to assist local authorities with the reported active shooting.

The ATF Columbus Field Division agents are also responding to the scene, the agency tweeted.

The sprawling, 58,000-student main campus in downtown Columbus is one of the nation's largest.

Fox News' Jennifer Griffin, Matt Dean and The Associated Press contributed to this report.

About Abdul Razak Ali Artan:
Switch their cell phones to vibrate.

Ok, so I switch My Cell Phone to Vibrate:
Theory challenging Einstein's view on speed of light could soon be tested
New paper describes for first time how scientists can test controversial idea that speed of light is not a constant
1245.jpg (Image to represent the Setup of the States at hand.)
If the Magueijo and Afshordi theory is right, a signature will have been left on the ancient radiation left over from the big bang, the so-called cosmic microwave background that cosmologists have observed with satellites. Photograph: AFP/Getty Images

Ian Sample Science editor
Monday 28 November 2016 18.54 GMT

The newborn universe may have glowed with light beams moving much faster than they do today, according to a theory that overturns Einstein’s century-old claim that the speed of light is a constant.

João Magueijo, of
Imperial College London, and Niayesh Afshordi, of the University of Waterloo in Canada, propose that light tore along at infinite speed at the birth of the universe when the temperature of the cosmos was a staggering ten thousand trillion trillion celsius.

It is a theory Magueijo has being developing since the late 1990s, but in a paper published on Monday he and Afshordi describe for the first time how scientists can finally test the controversial idea. If right, the theory would leave a signature on the ancient radiation left over from the big bang, the so-called cosmic microwave background that cosmologists have observed with satellites.

“We can say what the fluctuations in the early universe would have looked like, and these are the fluctuations that grow to form planets, stars and galaxies,” Afshordi told the Guardian.

The speed of light in a vacuum is considered to be one of the fundamental constants of nature. Thanks to Einstein’s theory of general relativity, it was stamped in the annals of physics more than a century ago at about 1bn km/h. But while general relativity is one of the cornerstones of modern physics, scientists know that the rules of today did not hold at the birth of the universe.
4052.jpg Frame to Zero the Purple on the Second State.
Thanks to Einstein’s theory of general relativity, the speed of light in a vacuum is considered to be one of the fundamental constants of nature. Photograph: Hulton Archive/Getty Images

Magueijo and Afshordi came up with their theory to explain why the cosmos looks much the same over vast distances. To be so uniform, light rays must have reached every corner of the cosmos, otherwise some regions would be cooler and more dense than others. But even moving at 1bn km/h, light was not travelling fast enough to spread so far and even out the universe’s temperature differences.

To overcome the conundrum, cosmologists including
Stephen Hawking have proposed a theory called inflation, in which the fledgling universe underwent the briefest spell of the most tremendous expansion. According to inflation, the temperature of the cosmos evened out before it exploded to an enormous size. But there is no solid proof that inflation is right, and if so, what sparked such a massive period of expansion, and what brought it to an end.

Magueijo and Afshordi’s theory does away with inflation and replaces it with a variable speed of light. According to their calculations, the heat of universe in its first moments was so intense that light and other particles moved at infinite speed. Under these conditions, light reached the most distant pockets of the universe and made it look as uniform as we see it today. “In our theory, if you go back to the early universe, there’s a temperature when everything becomes faster. The speed of light goes to infinity and propagates much faster than gravity,” Afshordi said. “
It’s a phase transition in the same way that water turns into steam.

Scientists could soon find out whether light really did outpace gravity in the early universe. The theory predicts a clear pattern in the density variations of the early universe, a feature measured by what is called the “
spectral index”. Writing in the journal Physical Review, the scientists predict a very precise spectral index of 0.96478, which is close to the latest, though somewhat rough, measurement of 0.968.

Science can never prove the theory right. But Afshordi said that if measurements over the next five years shifted the spectral index away from their prediction, it would rule out their own theory. “If we are right then inflation is wrong. But the problem with inflation is that you can always fine tune it to fit anything you want,” he said.

David Marsh, of the Centre for Theoretical Cosmology at Cambridge University, is not giving up on inflation yet. “The predictions of inflation developed by
Stephen Hawking and others more than 30 years ago have been tested by cosmological observations and faced those tests remarkably well. Many scientists regard inflation as a simple and elegant explanation of the origin of galaxies in the universe,” he said.

And while other theories might also look promising, Marsh said there were elements of Afshordi and Magueijo’s that were not well understood. “It remains to be seen how robust the predictions are when all the theoretical issues have been addressed,” he said.
It’s a phase transition in the same way that water turns into steam. spectral index
very precise spectral index of 0.96478
To Zero. Show by Law, the Frame that opens the Controversy.
measurement of 0.968
To Zero, Show the Legal Nudity (Porn) Material.
Science can never prove the theory right.
You can always fine tune it to fit anything you want.
Or a lot more if so the Court Decides.

For the Crimes of:

1) Conspiracy.
2) Marking Me as a Dead Shooter.
3) Seriously Endangering My Life.
4) Hurting others in the Path to Hurt Me.
5) Part of a Wider Conspiracy involving The Guardian and the British Imperial College.
6) Recidivism.

PJ Harvey - My Naked Cousin

My naked cousin.
I see him running
All over headland,
Scared as his shit as he's running.

His naked skin fries,
Fries in the sun, oh my.
My naked cousin can cook till he's good,
Good and done.
I hate his smell and I hate his company.
But, but most of all I hate that he looks just, just like me.
His naked skin fries,
Fries in the sun, my, my.
But my naked cousin can cook till he's
Good and done.
He's running.
He run from burning bushes.
He run from bank of senate.
He run from everything that upsets his master plan.
And if he flips.
And I am as good as done.
My, my naked cousin.
He'll just keep, keep a running.
He's running...
Running naked through the trees,
Scared the shit right out of me.
Bought my ticket, take my ride,
Take me to the sunny side.
Running naked through the trees,
Scared the shit right out of me.
Bought my ticket, take my ride.
Begging all to.
He's running.

Written by Polly Jean Harvey • Copyright © Sony/ATV Music Publishing LLC, Warner/Chappell Music, Inc

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