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The Bermuda Triangle

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by

Josh Congress

on 16 September 2013

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Transcript of The Bermuda Triangle

Claims - The Bermuda Triangle
Josh Congress
Collin Hetherington Rohan Rashid
Deanna Taub
The Bermuda Triangle
Side B: The Claim is False
Organizations like the U.S. Navy and Coast Guard don't believe in the Triangle, attributing disappearances to human error and weather conditions. Hurricanes and currents from the gulf stream may be responsible for creating large waves and bad conditions.
U.S. Navy and Coast Guard
NOAA
The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration believes that the Gulf Stream is primarily responsible for rough currents. The Stream may also sweep debris of ships away, making their discovery less likely. Once again, hurricanes are also common.


Planes and Boats traveling through the Bermuda Triangle tend to disappear mysteriously. Is paranormal activity responsible for this?
What is the Claim?
Brown was a naturopathic practitioner, who claims to have discovered an enormous underwater translucent pyramid off of the coast of the Bahamas, while diving there. Apparently the pyramid is responsible for sinking the ships through a vortex that it produces.
Dr. Ray Brown
Side A: The Claim is True
Gernon's claim is once again based off of his personal experiences. While flying with his dad to Palm Beach, the plane became disoriented, and navigation tools malfunctioned. They were surrounded by an "electronic fog" that was responsible.
Bruce Gernon
Sanderson was a professional biologist, who claimed that these mysterious disappearances and "space-time" warps were the result of magnetic anomalies and energy aberrations. He also theorized there were 12 triangles like that of the Bermuda Triangle around the globe.
Ivan Sanderson
Hillary Mayall is a writing and editing professional who often writes for National Geographic. Mayall repeatedly credited weather occurrences and human error to the loss of aircraft and sea vehicles in the Triangle.
National Geographic
Side B is made of reliable sources, and holds arguments that are verifiable. Differing from Side B, Side A's claims come from untestable personal experience, or unproven evidence/theory. So, as fun as it would be to believe in the lost city of Atlantis and time travel in the Bermuda Triangle, Side B seems to be the logical winner!
Who's Right?
Full transcript