Geneva, Switzerland – In the wake of doomsday warnings following the completion and commencement of operations at the Large Hadron Collider, some experts now warn of incremental ‘anthropomorphic gravitational waning‘ also termed ‘man-made global gravity change‘.
In a controversial new report, self-dubbed ‘environmental theoretical physicist’, Dr. Herbert Cavorite claims that the growing number of super-colliders and particle accelerators may have devastating long-term effects upon earth’s gravity.
In a lecture at the University of California, Berkeley last Thursday, Dr. Cavorite stated that “each firing of these sub-atomic particles causes micro distortions in the surrounding gravitational field.” He went on to explain that without further knowledge as to the lingering effects of these distortions, we may be setting ourselves up for a wild ride should these effects accumulate as these experiments increase in frequency. “Without knowledge of the residual effects, every test at the growing number of these facilities could well draw us toward a global gravitational crisis.”
At least one super-computer model suggested that within 20 years, the cumulative effects of residual gravitational waning could have drastic effects upon the environment, not to mention the global economy.
“The point is we just don’t know for certain,” says Cavorite. “For all we know, each blast of these lead ion molecules may well be blasting away just a small fraction of earth’s gravitational force. Right now, the effects are hard to measure, but over time it could potentially be devastating if not irreversible.”
Gravitational anomalies are no stranger to global physicists and fluctuations of earth’s gravitational field have been known to science for some time. But some critics have pointed out that the super-computer models do not seem to predict present day conditions if applied to historically recorded data from years past.
Despite the on-going debate of these new findings, there are rumors that Cavorite has been invited to speak to a UN policy making committee at the next G8 global climate summit.