NASA Contradicts Indian Government Amid Space Weapon Allegations

Two days ago, Abreu Report received a tip that the Indian government was lying about what had truly killed a bus driver from Bharathidasan Engineering College. The Indian government claimed that a man in Tamil Nadu became the first recorded victim of a meteorite strike, but Dwayne Brown, a spokesman for the American space agency, NASA, reported in a statement that "small meteorites do not start fires or cause explosions when they hit the ground. To form a crater the size of what has been posted online would have required a meteorite of at least several kilograms. While more details are forthcoming from local scientists, this is unlikely something from space."

Abreu Report normally covers politics, but after a military analyst known to one of our editors expressed doubt about the "crater" alleged to have been caused by the meteorite, we decided to publish a story contradictory to Indian government claims.   

Air Force Lieutenant Colonel Lindley Johnson -- currently NASA's planetary defense officer -- told The New York Times in an e-mail that "there have been reports of injuries, but even those were extremely rare before the Chelyabinsk event three years ago."

One thing is certain at this point, the Indian government is lying about what really killed the unluckiest bus driver of the Bharathidasan Engineering College.

Just today, the American National Reconnaissance Office (NRO,) "the federal agency in charge of designing, building and operating the United State's fleet of spy satellites," launched a mysterious object into space with the purported goal of supporting "national defense."

In the same article announcing the launch of the new NRO mystery object, posted a link to the "Top 10 Space Weapons" which are currently being researched by "other militaries."

Weapon of the future?
Among these weapons is the Tactical High Energy Laser -- also known as the Nautilus Laser System -- which was in development by the United States and Israel from 1996 to 2006, before it was "quietly shelved... mainly because of its bulkiness, high costs and poor anticipated results on the battlefield."

Although the weapon was shelved because the "rupture of its fuel tanks" could potentially have "produced clouds of corrosive acid," it was ultimately determined that the deadly laser had more potential as a space weapon in a different design.

Last year, Boeing announced that its directed energy weapon would be "invisible, undetectable, and efficient." Boeing claimed that its expertise derived from "the High Energy Laser Mobile Demonstrator – a laser system that has tracked and destroyed mortar rounds and unmanned aerial vehicles – to Compact Laser Weapon Systems that can stand alone or pair with weapon platforms on vehicles or ships. Directed Energy systems – powered by a vehicle's or vessel's diesel fuel supply or on-board power – deny and defeat threats with precision. With a low cost per shot and an infinite magazine, Directed Energy systems are effective over land, air and sea."

It now seems likely that the Indian government is working on the development of some sort of directed energy weapon, and they were very sloppy at trying to cover up the real cause of the death of the bus driver in Tamil Nadu. 

Even if some other earthly cause could explain how an explosion baffles scientists not only at NASA but also at the Indian Institute of Astrophysics, it may already be too late. We have tumultuously entered an era of developments in space weapon technology.