Entrades amb l'etiqueta ‘2012’

Antonio Chiumento sotto l’ombrellone

dilluns, 25/03/2019



Antonio Chiumento in Telefriuli

dilluns, 25/03/2019

La Criatura de Mortegliano -testimonianza-

diumenge, 24/03/2019

La Criatura de Mortegliano

dissabte, 23/03/2019

De acuerdo con algunos testigos, el sábado 11 de febrero por la tarde vieron a una misteriosa criatura en la carretera.

Uno de los testigos dijo: “Yo estaba conduciendo mi coche cuando, mientras estaba a la altura de Napoleónica la nueva ronda de Mortegliano, me vi obligado a parar porque había otros coches por delante de mí, me puse en fila – dice el testigo – pensé en el momento que era un accidente, pero cuando me baje, me di cuenta de que había tres coches delante de una extraña criatura que caminaba por la carretera era de unos cuatro metros de altura y era silenciosa…

Los otros presentes en la escena, obviamente, entraron en pánico.

Una madre escondían a sus hijos bajo los asientos traseros, y muchos han intentado ponerse en contacto por teléfono con la policía pero fue en vano, porque los teléfonos no funcionaban.

Mientras que lo iluminé con una linterna – continúa el testigo – me di cuenta de que la cabeza tenía una forma redonda que terminaba en una forma cónica. Esta criatura caminaba en el camino, sin importarle los coches que se detuvieron ni la gente”.


Rey Hernandez interview

dijous, 7/02/2019

Rey is currently an attorney and resides in Miami, Florida with his family. He previously was an Adjunct Professor for 6 years at the New School for Social Research and at the City University of New York. He was also the Director of the Center for a Sustainable Urban Environment at the City University of New York. He graduated with honors from Rutgers College, was a Masters Candidate at Cornell University and was a Ph.D. Candidate at U.C. Berkeley in City and Regional Planning where he was the recipient of a National Science Foundation Ph.D. Fellowship.

La tonteria… a TV3

dijous, 10/01/2019


dijous, 15/11/2018

Rupert Sheldrake, PhD

Here are the 10 core beliefs that most scientists take for granted.

“Tot és essencialment mecànic. Els gossos, per exemple, són mecanismes complexos, més que organismes vius amb objectius propis. Fins i tot les persones són màquines, «robots rudimentaris», en la vívida frase de Richard Dawkins, amb cervells que són com computadores genèticament programades .”
  1. Everything is essentially mechanical. Dogs, for example, are complex mechanisms, rather than living organisms with goals of their own. Even people are machines, «lumbering robots, «in Richard Dawkins’ vivid phrase, with brains that are like genetically programmed computers.
  2. All matter is unconscious. It has no inner life or subjectivity or point of view. Even human consciousness is an illusion produced by the material activities of brains.
  3. The total amount of matter and energy is always the same (with the exception of the Big Bang, when all the matter and energy of the universe suddenly appeared).
  4. The laws of nature are fixed. They are the same today as they were at the beginning, and they will stay the same forever.
  5. Nature is purposeless, and evolution has no goal or direction.
  6. All biological inheritance is material, carried in the genetic material, DNA, and in other material structures.
  7. Minds are inside heads and are nothing but the activities of brains. When you look at a tree, the image of the tree you are seeing is not “out there, «where it seems to be, but inside your brain.
  8. Memories are stored as material traces in brains and are wiped out at death.
  9. Unexplained phenomena like telepathy are illusory.
  10. Mechanistic medicine is the only kind that really works.


Together, these beliefs make up the philosophy or ideology of materialism, whose central assumption is that everything is essentially material or physical, even minds. This belief system became dominant within science in the late 19th century, and is now taken for granted. Many scientists are unaware that materialism is an assumption; they simply think of it as science, or the scientific view of reality, or the scientific worldview. They are not actually taught about it, or given a chance to discuss it. They absorb it by a kind of intellectual osmosis.

In everyday usage, materialism refers to a way of life devoted entirely to material interests, a preoccupation with wealth, possessions, and luxury. These attitudes are no doubt encouraged by the materialist philosophy, which denies the existence of any spiritual realities or non-material goals, but in this article I am concerned with materialism’s scientific claims, rather than its effects on lifestyles.

In the spirit of radical skepticism, each of these 10 doctrines can be turned into a question, as I show in my book Science Set Free (called The Science Delusion in the UK). Entirely new vistas open up when a widely accepted assumption is taken as the beginning of an inquiry, rather than as an unquestionable truth. For example, the assumption that nature is machine-like or mechanical becomes a question: “Is nature mechanical?”The assumption that matter is unconscious becomes “Is matter unconscious?”and so on.

The Science Delusion: Freeing the Spirit of Enquiry
Publisher: Coronet; Digital original edition (January 1, 2012)

ISBN 13: 9781444727944

The aim of this blog is to present to the public a ‘non-personal’ -and nonetheless suggestive- information that has already been released.