oops . . . . :-(


What's Up? 

This resource, which began in 1994, is offered as a public service. Though other themes are touched upon, the site is primarily focused on understanding the social and physical influence of a once highly-visible large-comet, in a short-period Earth-threatening orbit. This object, according to astronomical evidence, has been progressively breaking up since the Holocene time period began. The result of such debris scattering was to increase the likelihood of Earth's climate being affected by periodic interaction with extraterrestrial material during this most recent time period.

The subject is fascinating and demonstrably essential to an accurate understanding of our species' behavior over the past 12,000 or so years. Some familiarity with this topic will be seen as necessary by students of anthropology, archeology, classics, and religion who peruse this material objectively. The topic also has philosophic and social policy aspects that need to be explored. As the first species on Earth with the capacity to prevent impact events that would otherwise affect biological evolution--What is our responsibility and what is a prudent course of action?

Hopefully this location will also serve as a forum for this new area of inquiry. Though I began investigating this subject over three decades ago, I certainly do not view my own research as definitive and so welcome constructive criticism.

This site is not linked to the University of Georgia in any official capacity. 

There is also an increasing number of full length books (also searchable) encoded in the DjVu wavelet-compression format. Viewing these requires a free plug-in.

Impactual Literature:

It pays to Cooperate:

Key to
keeping a FREE economy!

search : CO-OP Periodicals
from 1921-47
Learn about the attacks by NTEA,
the National Tax Equality Association.

Conspicuous Consumption:

A real seedy story:

A bit of History:

A message from a medium:

WWW links will open in another window:

Blue Ribbon Campaign

Free speech court decision

Support free speech!

Bob Kobres

University of Georgia Libraries

Hargrett Library
Athens, GA 30602
voice: (706) 542-0583

email: bkobres@uga.edu

Last update: 02/04/10