ET7. Solar storms do not originate from the Sun

In recent days, the enduring issue of solar storms has come back into our consciousness as some spectacular events have made the front pages of newspapers. Firstly, the private company SpaceX lost almost its entire cargo of nearly 50 satellites, which an unexpected compression of the upper layers of the atmosphere had forced to plummet back to earth. Secondly, today, on Valentine's Day, another storm is set to bring a serious threat to our highly technological global community. It brings back memories of the so-called Carrington Event of 1859. Back then, however, the world was nowhere near as dependent on electricity as it is today. And thirdly, today we almost all depend on a functioning internet. Scientists are warning of a possible collapse of the entire Internet. To avert the consequences for humanity, Sangeetha Abdu Jyothi (from the University of California), for example, is calling for resilience tests. After a massive ejection of energy from the sun's corona, we have an estimated half a day to a maximum of three days to prepare for the arrival of the solar storm. We should therefore develop emergency shutdown strategies to minimize a possible total loss of "connectivity" during and after the impact. "If the internet goes down, the effects would be dramatic. In the USA alone, the economic consequences of a single day without the internet are said to be seven billion dollars. It's hard to imagine what would happen if the network was down for several days or even months. According to the scientist, critical data and functions of search engines, financial service providers and sensitive infrastructures such as hospitals should therefore be decentralized."

Other scientists calculate the consequences for the power grid of entire nations. "If a solar storm with the strength of the geomagnetic storm of 1859 were to hit the earth today, the effects would be severe. A study from 2013, which examined the consequences of a Carrington event on the then current US power grid, concluded that 20 to 40 million people in the USA alone would probably be without electricity for up to two years, meaning the economic costs in the USA alone would amount to up to 2.6 trillion US dollars."

So on the one hand, we are aware of the danger from space. On the other hand, however, we have no idea when such events could occur in the future. And what does their intensity depend on? Observing the evidence from the ice cores in Greenland only shows us that much stronger events of this kind are possible from time to time. They would cause even more and even stronger, almost unimaginable devastation to our technology today.

Traditional science cannot help us here. The reason for this is always the same as in the previous examples of the Traditional Fallacy. Namely, the wrong understanding of our place in the cosmic environment. The solar system is not Easter Island in the "vast ocean" of space. And the real distances between us and our cosmic neighbors are also much smaller than we have assumed to date. As a result, the influence of our solar system's cosmic hierarchy is much stronger than previously assumed. These neighbors influence our sun (and therefore us on Earth) much more strongly than the processes in the sun itself. The so-called solar storms are not reactions to undefined processes inside the sun, but are a reaction to the "impacts" of cosmic energy from outside onto the surface of the sun. The delivery of cosmic energy to the sun arrives in packets, as does the same quantized delivery to the earth, which we perceive as changes in the earth's global climate. For this reason, we must also assume that the "solar storms" are also subject to the periodicity of the Cosmic Hierarchy. At the end of the last ice age, close in time to the peak of the last cosmic quantum leap of stage 5, which culminated between 9000 and 6000 years before today, the clearest traces of similar events should also be expected in ice cores. And such traces have been found. So a rethink is possible.

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