Friday, April 19, 2013
“Galactic Body” Alignments Accompany Increasing Frequencies of Transformation
April 19, 2013
Frequencies of transformation among up-grading Hue-mans are increasing, and currently have reached 11-fold from time of prior post. The frequency increase varies from individual to individual, yet the 11-fold number signifies transmittance of new 4-7D codes into the consciousness bodies of each.
Indications of frequency increase include sense of dissonance with all prior life pathways, release of all internal energetic “packages” which no longer support the increasing frequencies, and a desire for, and attunement with, completely new directions of movement, energetic, consciousness, as well as 3D.
“Galactic body” alignments accompany these increasing frequencies of transformation, and result in attraction of each Hue-Unit to appropriate Galactic study groups and Galactic-Purposing families. Such include Gaia-based as well as non-Gaia-based organizations.
Fixing this Excel error transforms high-debt countries from recession to growth
By Tim Fernholz @timfernholz April 16, 2013
It looks like the most frequently cited justification for fiscal austerity in the aftermath of the global financial crisis is based on a boneheaded Microsoft Excel error.
When advanced economies began slumping in 2008, the immediate debate was whether to boost growth with short-term deficit spending or reduce government debt. Advocates of the latter approach often cited an exhaustive survey by economists Kenneth Rogoff and Carmen Reinhart (pdf), who found that economic growth slows after a country’s debt grows to 90% of its GDP. Countries in that band—like the US, UK, Greece, Ireland, Italy, and Japan—were apparently risking long-term prosperity for short-term relief.
But new research suggests that the magic 90% number isn’t so magic after all, as the Roosevelt Institute’s Mike Konczal explains. Three economists at the University of Massachusetts, Amherst, set out to replicate the Rogoff-Reinhart findings and instead found the spreadsheet equivalent of a typo, which you can see in the image above. That blue grid in column L should go down five more cells, the new research claims. In other words, Denmark, Canada, Belgium, Austria, and Australia weren’t included.
And that’s not all: They question the way that the Reinhart and Rogoff included different countries in their averages, giving 19 years of high-debt growth for the UK the same weight as one year of high-debt recession in New Zealand. Reinhart and Rogoff also excluded some high-debt, high-growth countries from their count, although it’s not clear why.
I’ve emailed Reinhart and Rogoff for their response but haven’t heard back.