Anne &Whitley Strieber will be on Coast to Coast AM with ArtBell tonight (Saturday, December 18) from 10 to 11 Pacifictime. Besides tellingabout her near death experience, Anne willalso talk about her new novelAnInvisible Woman, anexciting thriller which isbased on something that really happened to her–she reallydid become invisible in her own life. Whitley will talkabout how Art and Coast fans helped them during Anne’shealth crisis.

NOTE: This news story, previously published on our old site, will have any links more

Hurricane force winds struck Paris and northern Francewithout warning today, causing extensive damage and killingsix people. The storm lasted only a few minutes, but struckParis with 80mph winds.

The event was associated with a fast-moving cold front, butwas not anticipated and is not understood.

At Versailles, trees were uprooted. The grounds of theancient palace were devastated by a massive windstorm in 1999.

A quarter of a million homes were without power acrossnorthern France, and in Normandy bridges had to be closed.The French national weather service warned that high windswere expected to continue and spread southward during the night.
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5,200 years ago, the weather went wild. On November 9, 2003,Unknowncountry.comreported thatevidence had been discovered that past climate changehappened in hours.

This evidence was found in Peru, when cores drilled to thebase of a glacier uncovered plants that had been frozen sofast that their cellular structure remained intact. Thismeant that the freezing process took just minutes, or atmost a few hours. The plants had remained locked in theglacier ever since.

At the time, this finding was called “astounding,” and nowthe discoverer, Lonnie Thompson has reported to the AmericanGeophysical Union that the sudden climate catastrophe thathappened then might be happening again.
read more is continuing its reporting on the big booms that have been heard along the East Coat recently. They?ve been especially loud along the coast of North Carolina. They have been heard since the 1800s, when author James Fenimore Cooper called them ?Seneca Guns? in one of his short stories. Officials have determined that they are not caused by airplanes, earthquakes or storms.
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