About Near Impact

Understanding About Near Impact

There is much to be learned about what happens when the world’s most powerful bullet smashes into the earth, especially with respect to the laws of physics, about twenty-five years after the 1994 near miss. And there is much more information than could be revealed through the media. So, let’s learn about what we know about the near miss that led to the building of a silo and the creation of a missile named the “Stinger.”

The very first thing that strikes you about this story is the fact that the interesting thing about near misses is that no one seems to remember them. You’d think with all the technology we have today we would learn a lesson from this. Apparently, that hasn’t happened and we are learning more every day about what happens when we blow ourselves up.

Indeed, we need to wake up from this type of foolishness, and recognize that we are not on a military man-made planet any longer. We have passed the point of no return.

We need to take note of the local news stories about a blast, a blast site, blast town, or blast place, but never really take note of what actually caused the blast. Not until scientists have worked out the full story can we say with any certainty that they blew something up. In the meantime, those in charge of dealing with fallout must try to keep their head down and do what they were doing before we ever woke up to the reality of the situation.

We’re all supposed to “wait and see” about what the scientists discover about how the blast, this time, was created, and we should all be keeping our eyes and ears open for signs of the latest near miss scenario. We should all know what we’ve done with those who live near blast areas, and then how we’ll have to deal with fallout damage from that.

This all reminds me of the old TV Show, “The Wonder Years,” starring the marvelous actress and singer, Amanda Bynes. It was a comedy, but it also was a dramatic play, as Bynes’ character was a victim of the explosion and burning in her home. She only heard about the blast and wasn’t there, but then, she didn’t believe the ads about non-flammable materials and things like that.

We have to get over the denial. It’s not just the fun part of reality that is funny, it’s also the reality of what we are looking at, so we need to become sensitive to it and to treat it with a lot of respect.

We have to accept that what occurred in Tennessee last week is part of a particular history and there are lessons to be learned from it. We mustn’t be complacent about it. We must learn about the lessons learned, and that includes what we are doing now, what our neighbors are doing, and the great things that we know are coming.

Amanda Bynes tried to blow off the story about the blast and what happened. She was a victim of the blast and didn’t do anything to do anything about it. But then, she didn’t even try to explain it away.

Indeed, we should not let that happen to us and learn what lessons can be learned from the blast. We must continue to study the phenomenon, and the current information about what’s in store for us. What happens when we blow ourselves up?

And we must not forget that simple fact that we are bombarded daily with news reports about all types of explosions, some violent, some non-violent, some not even that dramatic. We should be aware of the possibilities, and we should learn as much as we can about them. And we should continue to keep the eye open for all signs, and look for what can happen when we blow ourselves up.

We should take a look at Amanda Bynes’ case and understand what we have done and what we still can do to protect ourselves from the consequences of what we do. when we blow ourselves up. and we need to become sensitive to the fact that some day the people who created these types of incidents might stop and think about what they have done, and that is all that can be done.