Fireball City
So many new comets were discovered last year that astronomers named 2013 the 'Year of the Comet'. Less popularlized was the noticeable increase in fireball meteors observed in the Earth's atmosphere. Another year has passed and fireballs are still raining down like never before, with their rate apparently increasing exponentially. has been cataloguing fireball events since 2002, and a couple of other websites have sprung up since then, but in general the lack of record-keeping and media coverage of this phenomenon is shocking, especially given how extraordinary the phenomenon is (or rather, was - apparently it's 'normal' now!) and whatever it may portend for civilization, sometime in the future, if not immediately.

One relatively new resource is the American Meteor Society's 'Fireball Logs', a database where eyewitnesses have been submitting reports of fireball events in the U.S. The AMS does subsequent checks to verify events with the All-Sky Fireball Camera Network set up by NASA's Meteoroid Environment Office (MEO) and other observation networks. Their stats are remarkable, yet they do fit with what we've noticed at in recent years: the numbers just keep going up and up, and at an ever increasing rate!

Using the AMS data, which begins in 2005, I've created the following tables to give readers a visual for what's going on. Check this out:

Fireball Increase 3.0

The table below shows the number of fireball reports submitted to the AMS between 2005 and 2013, displaying the annual variation:
Fireball Increase Percent
© Sott.netObserved fireballs (sound only, fragmentation only, confirmed fireballs, total reports) Percentages show yearly variations and variation over the 2005-2013 period.
The real numbers are probably much higher because the above only represents what has been reported and seen in the US alone. So I think it is not stretching to suggest that the real numbers for the US, as well as for the planet as a whole, are far more impressive than what you can see in those charts.

One naturally starts to wonder if the increase in newly discovered moons around other planets in the solar system is related...
Fireball Increase 2.0
By the way, before 1979 there were less than a dozen known 'Sun-grazing comets'. As of December 2012, NASA had discovered or knew of over 2,500.

And if we take a look at the number of newly discovered Near Earth Objects (NEOs), we see a similar dramatic increase:
Fireball Increase 2.0
But it doesn't stop there, the whole solar system seems to be undergoing a change, with the weakest solar cycle in 100 years, new bodies being discovered beyond Neptune and, bizarrely, the tally of Jupiter's moons going up and down, apparently randomly.

Could at least some, if not all, of the major events that have happened around the world in recent years be connected to this increase in fireballs? I mean, some truly astounding things have been happening right in front of our eyes... 'mystery booms', sinkholes, floods, mass animal deaths, 'strange sky sounds', extreme and unusual weather patterns all over the place, revolutions and wars, social chaos, big earthquakes and tsunamis... all on a scale never seen in the 'modern' era.

In February last year, just three days after Laura Knight-Jadczyk published her book on the cyclical nature of cosmic catastrophes in Earth's history, Comets and the Horns of Moses, a large meteor exploded in the skies above Chelyabinsk, Russia. Contrary to what we're told through mainstream science, comets and comet swarms have destroyed civilizations in recorded history. Never mind 'the big one', in each case it was the large amounts of smaller debris, the earthquakes, tsunamis and volcanoes that seem to coincide with such events, and finally, a 'plague' (possibly carried on the meteorites/comets themselves) that sounded the death knell for previous civilizations.

Then there were at least four huge fireball events in the United States of America last year that were similar to the one in Chelyabinsk and were reported by over 4,300 people in up to 18 states.

As 2013 came to a close, a Chelyabinsk-like event was reported by almost 1,500 people across 14 states.

Similar events were reported all over the world throughout 2013. This one in Canada turned night into day on 23 November 2013:

This one on 15 April 2013 was seen across Spain:

This small selection of fireball events in 2013 and the above charts reveal a clear message, and you don't have to be a rocket scientist to figure it out: the 'sky gods' are angry!

Where will this lead to? Nobody knows for sure, but if our true history shows us one thing, it's that when a civilization is thoroughly corrupted and infected by psychopaths in power, to the extent we're seeing in our world today, and when people just sit back and allow it to happen, our environment seems to respond in a rather unpleasant way, to say the least.

Keep your eyes on the skies!