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The Vatican Plan to use ALIENS/UFOs here very soon



according to the articles below the Vatican is 

sponsoring a 3 day conference to

discuss (seek) Alien Life in Space.



Here's the plan:  Through a series of very

well designed "scientific"

studies with massive

media exposure

The Vatican

will make 

it

very

clear

UFOs

and

ALIENS 

exist.

And when The Rapture of the Saints 

(those who have received Jesus as Savior)

takes place, the Vatican, The Pope will

step up with all the answers explaining

to a shock world that we were taken

by aliens, when in reality we were taken to

heaven to be with Jesus Christ until the end

of the 7 Year Tribulation on Earth when

all hell will be unleashed as God's supreme

Judgment.

Please IF YOU DO NOT HAVE JESUS

AS YOUR SAVIOR, DO SO NOW, TIME 

HAS RUN OUT.



















Live webcast and video archive available here

Virtual coffee breaks and break-out sessions available here:
Tuesday
Wednesday
Thursday


Invited Speakers


John Baross (U. Washington)
Natalie Batalha (NASA Ames)
Phil Hinz (UA)
Markus Kasper (ESO)
Alain Leger (Orsay)
Heike Rauer (DLR)
Lynn Rothschild (NASA Ames)
Ignas Snellen (Leiden)

Steve Benner (FFAME)
Olivier Guyon (UA, NAOJ)
Lisa Kaltenegger (MPIA, CfA)
Peter Lawson (NASA JPL)
Victoria Meadows (U. Washington)
Sara Seager (MIT)
Jill Tarter (SETI)
Motivated by the rapidly increasing number of known Earth-sized planets, the increasing range of extreme conditions in which life on Earth can persist, and the progress toward a technology that will ultimately enable the search for life on exoplanets, the Vatican Observatory and the Steward Observatory announce a major conference entitled The Search for Life Beyond the Solar System: Exoplanets, Biosignatures & Instruments.


Goal: The goal of the conference is to bring together the interdisciplinary community required to address this multi-faceted challenge: experts on exoplanet observations, early and extreme life on Earth, atmospheric biosignatures, and planet-finding telescopes.
Format
: The sessions of the five-day meeting will include invited review and contributed talks, followed by extended discussions. There will be posters, but no parallel sessions. We will limit the number of attendees to 250 to allow interactions between the participants. The conference will include a banquet (Wednesday evening) and an afternoon break (Tuesday) and two evening slots for collaborative team meetings. The Friday morning session will include a coordinated discussion that will provide input for a conference summary.
LIST OF REGISTERED PARTICIPANTS:  The current list of participants who have registered or submitted an abstract is available here.

If you are presenting a poster, please prepare your poster in 36" x 48" or smaller format.Posters will be displayed during the entire week and multiple time slots have been reserved for poster viewing, ensuring visibility for poster presentations.

If you are presenting a talk, please bring your talk in Powerpoint, Keynote, or PDF format. The conference program also includes longer than usual questions and answers sessions, allowing more interactions and discussions between participants.
Proceedings: The conference proceedings will be published as a special issue of the International Journal of Astrobiology (Cambridge University Press). Contributions will be available through the NASA ADS system.
School
: An independently organized 3-day astrobiology school will precede the conference. The school will provide an introduction to graduate students and postdoctoral researchers to the multiple disciplines and concepts the conference builds upon. The school will be held at the University of Arizona's unique Biosphere 2 facility and lectures will be given by some of the invited speakers and University of Arizona faculty. The school, including accommodation and food, will be free for the participants of the EBI2014 conference. The Dean of the Astrobiology School is Dr Rory Barnes (University of Washington).




Vatican scientists co-host conference in Arizona seeking alien life in universe

  • alien-planets-discovered-kepler-telescope
    This artist's illustration represents the variety of planets being detected by NASA's Kepler spacecraft. Scientists now say that one in six stars hosts an Earth-size planet. (C. PULLIAM & D. AGUILAR (CFA))
  • current-potentially-habitable-exoplanets
    The Habitable Exoplanets Catalog now list a dozen object of interest as potentially habitable worlds with the addition of two planets, Gliese 667C e and f (Gliese 667C c was known since early 2012). Image released June 25, 2013. (PHL @ UPR ARECIBO)
Are we alone in the universe? The ultimate question of life beyond Earth and the solar system takes center stage in a science conference led by the Vatican Observatory and a University of Arizona this week.
Nearly 200 scientists are attending the conference, called "The Search for Life Beyond the Solar System: Exoplanets, Biosignature & Instruments," which runs from March 16 through 21 in Tucson, Ariz. The Vatican Observatory is co-hosting the conference with the University of Arizona's Steward Observatory.
'Finding life beyond Earth is one of the great challenges of modern science.'
- Daniel Apai from the University of Arizona's Steward Observatory
"Finding life beyond Earth is one of the great challenges of modern science and we are excited to have the world leaders in this field together in Tucson," said event co-chair Daniel Apai, assistant professor of astronomy and planetary sciences at the UA Steward Observatory, in a statement. "But reaching such an ambitious goal takes planning and time. The goal of this meeting is to discuss how we can find life among the stars within the next two decades." [9 Exoplanets That Could Host Alien Life]
Rev. Paul Gabor of the Vatican Observatory, the conference's other co-chair, added that scientists will give more than 160 research presentations during this week's conference.
According to the organizers, the conference will cover the technical challenges of finding and imaging exoplanets and identifying biosignatures in the atmospheres of far-flung worlds. Other presentations will discuss the study of life forms that live in extreme environments on Earth, which could be apt analogs for life on other planets.
The conference is not open to the public, but NASA's Astrobiology Institute will broadcast a live feed of the sessions. You can learn more about the conference via its website: http://www.ebi2014.org/

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