Sunspot Observatory closed: Alien conspiracy or Clinton collusion?
A “security issue” at the Sunspot solar observatory
The Albuquerque New Mexico Journal reported that the Sunspot Observatory is “addressing a security issue,” noting its personnel would “temporarily vacate the facility as a precautionary measure.” The observatory closed last Thursday.
The Association of Universities for Research in Astronomy added, “We have no further comment at this time.”
Otero County Sheriff Benny House told the media the FBI was on hand. But House refused to disclose the reason behind the observatory’s closure.
Needless to say, the sudden evacuation of the Sunspot observatory, the lack of information concerning the “security issue” and the FBI’s involvement quickly triggered a good deal of speculation.
Theories for the closure of Sunspot
Some believe the observatory staff contacted extraterrestrials. They think the government subsequently whisked them away to prevent information leaking out to the public. So the story goes, the government then escorted facility staffers to an undisclosed secure location for questioning by – who else – men in black.
Yet others speculate that the solar astronomers made a disturbing discovery regarding the internal workings of the sun and its potentially lethal impact on Earth.
Still others maintain the observatory detected a massive solar flare was heading our way. Charged solar particles can fry the circuitry of orbiting satellites. Related solar storms capable of causing widespread damage to earth’s electrical grid are known as Carrington Events.
But the most plausible theory of why the Sunspot observatory closed ventures that Chinese hackers breached the observatory’s antennae array and used it to monitor the US weapons testing range at nearby White Sands.
Bill Clinton, the DNC and Chinese collusion
And that reminds me of Peter Lee. He was a Chinese-born physicist who pleaded guilty in 1997 to passing American secrets to China. He worked, coincidentally, in New Mexico’s Los Alamos National Laboratory. Subsequently, he passed along plans for joint US and British microwave technology that enabled the tracking of nuclear submarines.
For his crimes, Lee served “one year in a community corrections facility, three years of probation, 3,000 hours of community service, and a $20,000 fine.” Counterintelligence News and Developments reported the sentence.
Republican Senator Arlen Specter criticized President Bill Clinton’s Department of Justice (DOJ) to the Washington Post. Specter said the nation’s allegedly chief law enforcement agency was far too lenient on Lee for crimes that clearly “merited the death penalty.”