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          The Third International Conference on Absolutes is taking shape.  The main theme is cosmology, the structure of the universe.  There will be at least one paper on the Ptolemaic cosmology, in particular, the epicycle myths.  Another paper will look at geocentricity as a necessary doctrine in Scripture.  A third paper will examine different cosmology models.  Another presentation will examine the latest models for time and how those ideas relate to Scripture.  There will be papers on geocentricity, and we hope to have a report on the delay in reporting the results of Gravity Probe B which looked for geocentric phenomena such as the Lense-Thirring effect and found an unexpected effect a trillion times larger. 

          At the conference a geocentric orrery will clearly illustrate the phenomena often claimed to prove the heliocentric model working in a mechanical geocentric model, thus proving the claim that the heliocentric model is proven a lie.  These effects include parallax, seasons, the rotation of the earth seen from the moon, and retrograde motion of the outer planets.  We expect to have a paper on Joshua’s Long Day and Hezekiah’s Sign.  Accounts of these phenomena are found around the world.  Understandably, uniformitarian evolutionists are petrified of them, but amazingly, even Creationists are frightened to tell the stories known around the world. 

          The cost of mailing future issues of the Biblical Astronomer has increased by roughly fifty percent.  A 32-page issue will now cost fifty cents more to send in the USA than previously.  There are three options open.  The first is to increase the subscription price by $5 per year—bear in mind that the B.A. has more postal expenses than just the mailing of the quarterly.  The second option is to keep the rate the same but reduce the number of pages to 28 per issue.  The last option is to return to Walter van der Kamp’s original way of paying for issues, which was to rely on donations and mail an issue only when enough money was donated to cover its costs.  That meant that sometimes there were only one or two issues per year.  There was one period when the postal workers struck in Canada and it was almost two years between two particular issues.  There is, of course, a fourth option, to cease publication, but there are still hundreds of people who are interested in the publication; so that is not an option, leastwise, not yet.  For this issue we have chosen the second option.  We do need whatever financial help you can give, especially a regular, periodic support.

          We hope to see you at the conference.