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Summary of news reports for Canada on the 50th day of starting the National Invincibility Programme
by Global Good News staff writer
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22 August 2006
Signs of Canada rising to invincibility, through the assembly of experts trained in the science and art of creating coherence through Maharishi's Technologies of Consciousness, are seen in reports from the press.
18 August 2006
Bloomberg reported: Canada's stocks gained a fourth straight week
The S/TSX has gained 0.8 per cent since 11 August, the longest weekly winning streak since January.
The Ottawa Citizen reported: Star-struck scientists solve interstellar mystery
Another mystery of the universe is close to being solved, thanks to a team of astrophysicists led by a University of British Columbia astronomer. Harvey Richer and his colleagues from Canada, the United States, and Australia have uncovered for the first time 'hard evidence' of when the first stars formed—roughly 12 billion years ago, or about 1.5 billion years after the universe began. They did it by identifying and photographing the faintest stars ever seen by a human being.... Details are published in the latest edition of Science magazine....
The Globe and Mail reported: Canada's Cape Canaveral
PlanetSpace, a consortium of international companies and stakeholders, have announced a 'team agreement' with the province of Nova Scotia and are in talks with the Canadian Space Agency that would see Cape Breton become the launching site for Canada's first commercial manned space programme. 'It's an extraordinary view, you're weightless for 4 1/2 minutes, you see the Earth from the same view that the shuttle astronauts do....' said Geoff Sheerin, the Ontario-based CEO of PlanetSpace. PlanetSpace's chairman, Chirinjeev Kathuria said that there are plenty of people interested in taking the trip.
19 August 2006
CanWest News Service reported: New technique promises to make oilsands extraction much greener
A new way of extracting oil from the ground has the potential to turn the oilsands into a recycling depot for clean water. Researchers at Queen's University in Kingston, Ont. have discovered what they describe as an environmentally friendly and inexpensive way to separate water from crude oil once the mixture has been extracted from the sands. 'Your water can go through a bit more purification and be tossed in the river,' said Philip Jessop, a chemistry professor whose findings were printed Friday in the international journal Science.
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