Phillip Krapf argues the case for a federation. See his books. Ironically, the given federation isn't all that large. Instead, it would encompass but
a tiny fraction of the universe. There are 100 billion galaxies and each large galaxy (large galaxies are up to 1/10 of the total) should contain
trillions of aliens. Krapf's federation is top heavy, a window dressing for its dominant population, and is aggressively abducting, here, which is
bad, arrogant and dangerous.
From my pending book, Alien Mind - a Primer:
"Phillip Krapf worked as Metro Editor for the Los Angeles Times, until retiring in the mid-1990's. According to Krapf, less than two years later he
was taken to a large, disc-shaped craft owned by "the Verdants"--thin, slightly bulge-eyed aliens with large heads; roughly 5' 6" inches tall.
Krapf says the Verdants’ skin is either white or tan, with greenish tints, and that they have slightly pointed eartips. An earnest, well-regarded
journalist who speaks with no outward signs of dishonesty, Krapf suggests that he may have been selected for the encounter because he's a reputable
professional who had previously been skeptical about aliens and UFO's.
In two books on the subject, Krapf reports that, in fully conscious encounters with the Verdants, a sexually-reproducing population of 500 trillion
individuals, the Verdants told Krapf that Verdants live for thousands of years and that they currently inhabit 246,000 planets of various sorts. Krapf
says the Verdants are from a galaxy that's 14 million light years away. His writing is remarkably detailed, and, in overall terms, is consistent with
reports by thousands of persons who have been interviewed regarding gray alien ecounters. (See the writings of Dr. John Mack, Budd Hopkins and David
Jacobs for further details.)
If true, Krapf's story would be the second publicly issued, full-length minute-by-minute account about an open alien attempt at diplomatic
interaction with fully-conscious humans. The first was Alec Newald's book, Coevolution, about a ten-day journey to the planet of a competing alien
group called the Elders. *There have been other books about interactions that some readers might consider diplomatic, yet they were neither as
prolonged and explicit, nor as recent as Krapf’s two books and Newald’s diary, in which aliens appear to have gone out of their way to accommodate
the writers by providing psychotronically effected near-total recall. This was apparently done in order to facilitate the publishing of both stories.
Given the sharply rising frequency of recent contacts and sightings, paralleled by human attempts at a veiled kind of official disclosure, these three
books stand out in a fast-developing, new context.
Phillip Krapf reports that, so far, Verdants have persuaded 27,000 other non-Verdant planets to join their "federation," adding yet another 150
trillion aliens to the collective. Each of the additional 27,000 planets is reportedly inhabited by a different alien species. Given that a medium
sized galaxy like our own contains roughly 150 billion stars, there should be many habitable planets in a given galaxy. As such, readers shouldn't
conclude that Verdant numbers would mean that they control a number of other large galaxies. A single large spiral galaxy could contain most of the
Krapf reports that his Verdant contacts informed him that they were the only colonizers they knew of in the universe, which, if true, would mean
they’re probably more manipulative than non-colonizing aliens. Krapf says Verdants call their umbrella the Intergalactic Federation of Sovereign
Planets, the IFSP. If Krapf is correct, we live within reach of a galaxy (14 million light years away) inhabited by colonizing Verdants who speak in
terms of a federated structure--which implies a central, over-riding authority. Verdant incursions here, some of which reportedly involve gray alien
abductions of humans, may have accelerated our awareness of off-world dynamics. Krapf writes that, in a series of meetings on a 1 1/2 mile diameter,
disc-shaped Verdant ship with many windows and entry ports, Verdants admitted that they have, in fact, orchestrated years of human abductions for
scientific and breeding purposes--prior to attempting a diplomatic opening to humankind. Electrogravity was reportedly used to render abductees
semi-conscious (selectively slowing certain brain processes) and to obscure their memory of such events.
Krapf says that Verdants have contacted roughly 800 human "ambassadors," persons chosen by the Verdants, not by humans, to help initiate relations
with the Verdant contingent aboard-ship. Krapf further says that, while onboard, he saw at least one US citizen of national stature being led on a
tour of the disc. While in the disc, Krapf learned that a Times Mirror executive (LA Times) was tentatively part of the program. Krapf later spoke
with the man, who fearfully admitted involvement. For some yet-unspecified reason, the projected Verdant opening was delayed a few years past its
originally proposed date. Krapf noted that Verdants seemed reticent yet spoke as though certain that Verdants would succeed in setting the agenda
here, which seems ironic because Verdants proposed that they be allotted 600 square miles of empty land in the US Southwest to build a center for
interacting with humans.
Of course, it's difficult to imagine the people of either the United States or this planet allowing an alien colonizer to occupy our system. Verdants
should have known this, given their reported study of human affairs. So, in a sense, if Krapf's story is correct, the delay in an opening to the
Verdants isn't simply a delay. Instead, it would be due to the fact that the Verdants probably have little chance here, yet, due to wishful thinking
within their bureaucracy, or, due to the extent of their breeding program-related penetration of certain human sectors, to date, they must go through
the motions of an opening.
If such is the case, then planet Earth would be a colonial foreign policy failure. Bad feelings and resentful, last-minute gestures could be expected.
After all, expansionist designs of the sort do not die pleasantly.
What do US officials have to say about the subject? The most famous commentary was written by Col. Phillip Corso, an Army specialist who served in
Eisenhower's White House and in the Pentagon. In his 1998 book, The Day After Roswell, Corso claimed that he worked on a Pentagon project to
distribute and reverse-engineer technology gathered from downed gray alien craft. Corso's book was the first full-length, high-level disclosure of
the sort. Senator John Stennis wrote a favorable preface for the book, but then tried to retract it subsequently. Writing with co-author William
Birnes, PhD (now the publisher of UFO magazine), Corso suggested that, beginning with Harry Truman and climaxing with the Eisenhower administration,
US defense and intelligence officials privy to an alien crash at Roswell began to fear that grays and affiliated aliens posed a threat, of sorts. Part
of the fear is attributed to frustration within the military, the inability to either explain or compete with such aliens; part of it may have been a
kind of spin that was put on the subject during the editing process.
Despite the fact that Corso reportedly led an Army project to distribute recovered alien technology so that it could be copied by US corporations
(without necessarily betraying the technology's origin), Corso's knowledge of aliens arose quite early in the history of human-alien interactions.
Corso wrote that military colleagues suspected that grays were alive, yet robotic in some strange, implanted sense. Decades later, of course, there's
evidence that grays are sentient beings capable of very human-like error.
More will be said about Verdants and grays later, but for now, the case provides at least one explicit example of a larger alien collective. Readers
should bear in mind that, in all probability, the Verdants would represent little more than the dominant population of a large spiral galaxy 14 light
years distant from our own. Verdants reportedly told Krapf they're from another galaxy group that, like our own, is located out on the fringes of the
Virgo supercluster of galaxies. Virgo contains some 2000 galaxies. In short, Verdants would represent but one large galaxy out of a vastly larger 50
billion to 100 billion galaxies within the larger, visible universe. Aliens of the pre-noted native Milky Way coalition (plus other aliens, like the
Elders) go out of their way to emphasize this fact with specific reference to the Verdants, by the way. Further reports have partly corroborated
Krapf's story about the Verdants. For example, thousands of witness reports about "the gray aliens" are further evidence of a Verdant-IFSP
incursion, here, in our system. Critical details of reports from all over the globe mesh consistently, hence we should give Krapf's reports their due
The Verdant case helps to illustrate the fact that there are, in fact, noisesome disagreements on an inter-galactic scale. Along with numerous others
in the human telepathic community (which is, by nature, an open commonality), I've repeatedly interacted with, and have disputed with Verdants---as
strange as that may sound to some. Disputes arise because, like many humans, I'm actively critical of Verdant-gray intentions. Prior to Krapf's book
I had no clear, detailed context in which to identify Verdants (extant at the time) because Verdants normally try to obscure themselves behind lesser,
dependent aliens of their group, i.e. the grays and human-gray hybrids, also. It seems to be both a matter of pride and official priority that they do
After Krapf's book was published, however, specific details about numerous ongoing interactions became clear. Although I disagree with aspects of
Krapf's story, i.e. Verdant remarks about an "angelic" intermediary for their contacts with humans (a sop that smacks of Verdant propaganda), most
of it is earnest and informative. At present, Verdants can be remotely discerned easily; as noted above, they can be investigated using techniques
that will be described in later chapters. *Caution is advised, however.
Any case of the sort (involving abductions and an ambiguous alien agenda) is controversial, yet the Verdant story is outlined in a way that brings
together important, previously unspecified pieces of a very large puzzle. One large, native coalition of Milky Way (and other) aliens has issued
numerous warnings about the Verdant-gray abduction & breeding scheme, which is described as a violation, an illegal intervention by an abuser of the
population ecology, here, along the outer fringes of the Virgo supercluster...."
"By the way, for readers who wonder where we live in the universe, I recommend the following website: www.anzwers.org...
For those who don't know how our local galaxy group looks, it's a great help. If you haven't already done so, please, before you read the rest of
this book, link to the site, then zoom in and out on our galactic neighborhood, plus the rest of the universe. Within a few minutes you'll get a
vivid sense of where we live. You may be able to extrapolate the inter-galactic politics that we are now beginning to hear about, on a larger scale.
*Incidentally, the galaxy M-83 closely matches both the size, and the location that Phillip Krapf describes as being home to the Verdants. M-83 is a
spiral galaxy located in the Centaurus A galaxy group. A few alien sources have specifically suggested that M-83 is, in fact, the Verdant home. One
highly detailed map was communicated to indicate Verdant outposts in other galaxies--which I'll summarize later.
Although some humans new to alien studies would like to think that interactions with aliens are all about electrogravity, interstellar travel, and
community of mind, they aren't. The main concern communicated by aliens at present is the universal ecology. Why? Because there are no unlimited
quantities in the known universe. Rather than assume that all unoccupied territory is open for the taking, humans have been repeatedly advised to
remember that all large galaxies are already inhabited by advanced civilizations. As such, the most important task for humans, now, is to learn more
about other, more responsible populations, rather than stumble out in pig-headed search of real estate.
The tendency of some is to assume that we've always gone about our business without setting limits on population and wealth, yet, in a more basic
sense, every family makes such decisions daily. For all of humankind to do what most of us have done--forego a life of reckless material excess and
limit one's family--is not a major stretch of the imagination. Should we continue down our present, one-way street toward global ecological
breakdown, we can expect the larger, off-world community to either distance itself from the regime here or try to convince humans to compel a change
before we become a threat to our neighbors. People who report about interactions with aliens say that advisories of the sort are an everyday
That's food for thought. Maybe we can learn how to avoid global failure by studying alien social dynamics more rigorously. For example, how did other
planets die? Why did certain alien collectives, i.e. the Verdant IFSP "federation," fail in a larger sense by not persuading other mega-populations
in other galaxies to join them? Does the failure of the IFSP, as such, indicate that a larger, more effective premise now exists collectively, and, if
such is the case, how do galaxy supercluster and larger interactions derive their basic conventions? Aliens suggest such themes repeatedly in ongoing
interactions with a growing number of humans. Aliens further suggest that such considerations are now so obvious as to be mathematically explicit.
Phillip Krapf reports that Verdants admitted that their reversion to sexuality cost them a certain measure of their intellectual ability. If such is
the case, then why did they do so? A closer look at the case suggests that Verdants may have done so in order to fend off an incursion of refugees
from another galaxy in their vicinity. Krapf writes that Verdants had previously evolved a genetically selective, non-sexual strategy. For some
strange reason, no single Verdant told Krapf why they took the fateful step back into sexuality. The omission speaks volumes about the larger Verdant
Those who briefly studied the above-noted website showing our location in the universe ( www.anzwers.org...
certainly appreciate the following. The beautiful, star-studded swirl that we call the Milky Way is part of a group of some 40 galaxies (the local
group) containing our galaxy at one end, and the equally inspiring spirals Andromeda and M-33 at the other end. The Magellenic Clouds and numerous
smaller ellipticals (round-shaped galaxies) complete the picture. Moving counter clockwise as seen from above, the next nearest galaxy groups (all
similar in size to our group) are: Sculptor, Maffei, M-81, and the Canes I group--which billows out into the Virgo supercluster, a relatively small
supercluster, as this universe goes.
The fifth closest galaxy group is Centaurus A, which may hold the answer to why grays and other Verdant-related aliens have abducted humans on a
massive scale. If, as Krapf reports, the Verdant galaxy is 14 million light years away, then the most likely candidate (in terms of size and
habitability) would probably be the galaxy M-83. Aliens native to, or affiliated with, the Milky Way have specifically suggested as much. Interacting
with the pre-noted human telepathic community, one alien communicated an explicit map in such regard. Another alien remarked that the Verdants have
prematurely "cooked" M-83 by overusing electrogravity on a massive scale. He also suggested that, by doing so, the Verdants may have caused certain
supernovae in M-83 to explode prematurely in ways that killed other living planets. When this last item was stated, there was a brief exchange between
a Verdant and the alleging alien. The allegation then stood, unchallenged. Again, all of this was observed by a number of different humans.
Some may ask whether we should trust such aliens' reports. In response, I should note that some of the alien contingents who visit our vicinity are
on serious, and in some cases, potentially life-threatening alert. To even be here, in our vicinity tending to such matters (from a certain distance)
can be a risk. No one wants to be responsible for a Verdant seizure of native Milky Way technologies, which Verdants reportedly study and sometimes
try to copy. (A few years ago, Elder aliens specifically reported a past seizure, by Verdants, of an Elder craft made of hybridized living materials.)
Given that both our planet and the long-term Milky Way+ ecology may now be jeopardized by a colonial's incursion, most of the evidence suggests that
native alien sources, plus other more advanced aliens of longer standing feel a need to tell the truth about Verdants. The more advanced alien
contingents appear to be so much more evolved than the Verdants that they aren’t immediately threatened by Verdants. Instead, they appear to tend to
the Verdants in terms of a much larger backdrop.
Should recent reports prove wrong, however, the next most likely candidate for the Verdant galaxy would be E274-01, M-83's close neighbor. E274-01 is
actually a larger spiral than is M-83. Meanwhile, the galaxy that clearly dominates M-83's galaxy group is Centaurus A--a much larger lenticular
galaxy (nearly elliptical). According to recent astronomers’ data, Centaurus A is the product of a merger between two large galaxies that was
completed some 10 million years ago (before the present view, that is... Centaurus A is some 12.4 million light years away from us). The merger may
have begun as much as 500 million years ago, according to astronomers.
Let's continue our scenario about the Verdant home galaxy. For the sake of the argument, let's assume that the Verdant galaxy is, in fact, M-83, as
has been repeatedly suggested by previously reliable alien sources noted in various reports above. As such, we may now have sufficient data to posit
an explanation for the Verdants' aggressive population growth. According to Phillip Krapf's report, the Verdants developed electrogravity technology
some 229,000,000 years ago. Given that other advanced populations probably existed near M-83 at the time, Verdants could have "borrowed"
electrogravity technology from such aliens, much as humans copied downed gray alien technology more recently.
According to astronomers, M83 has a double nucleus, a double center, which suggests that, like our neighboring spiral galaxy Andromeda, M83 has nearly
completed a merger with a smaller galaxy. Assuming that there were intelligent residents in both of the merging components, the merger may have driven
the Verdants toward a competitive population strategy. In other words, during the merger, Verdants may have worried that newly merging aliens might
seek to out-populate the Verdants in M83, hence Verdants ended their genetically-engineered non-sexual status in order to out-populate their
Other pressures may have sped Verdant population growth. Beginning as much as 229,000,000 million years ago, Verdants may have seen the pending merger
of two nearby galaxies (now together as Centaurus A) as a direct threat to their domain--for one simple reason. Perhaps residents of the soon-to-merge
galaxies scouted M-83's stars for future homes because their soon-to-form, large lenticular galaxy would be hot and dangerous. Beginning as much as
100 million years ago, an incursion into M-83 by populations fearing the merger would have alarmed Verdants. Had encroaching aliens taken unoccupied
systems in M-83, the Verdants would have wondered whether Verdants would control their own fate or see their galaxy sped toward a habitable end in
advance of its "normal" lifetime (due to Bearden's Δt, the speeding of time caused by the use of electrogravity). Acting out of fear, Verdants may
have expanded their numbers and their domain in order to ward off further incursions. Perhaps they saw that Centaurus A refugees might gain footholds
in the other sizable spirals of the vicinity: E274-01 and NGC4945.
Refugees fleeing Centaurus A would have had good reason to be afraid. Earth astronomers see two huge, cone-shaped remnants of what is called a
"hyper-nova" extending out from opposite sides of a massive black hole in the center of Centaurus A, which is now a large lenticular galaxy.
Hyper-novas caused by the merger of two star-sized black holes are the most violently explosive events yet observed within the universe. The hypernova
that reportedly exploded in Centaurus A 10 million years ago probably involved black holes that were millions of solar masses, each, hence the event
was cataclysmic. Given that two merging galaxies deform as they merge, causing some stars to plunge toward hot central regions of the new galaxy, the
Centaurus A hypernova would have been alarming. Millions of potentially habitable planets could have been rendered unlivable as a result. In fact, the
Centaurus A hypernova suggests what may happen on a lesser scale during a future merger of black holes within M83's double center. *M83 is considered
an "active galaxy" because it emits more radio and infrared energy from its central active region--perhaps due to its double center. M83 is known
for an unusually high number of supernova explosions.
Let's continue the scenario. Presumably, according to one NASA report issued several years ago, "life is ubiquitous" throughout the universe. Early
life forms eventually evolve into higher intelligence in all suitable regions of all suitable galaxies. Given that the vast majority of visible stars
lie within galaxy superclusters, it's only logical to assume that supercluster social forms and supercluster constraints on overpopulation should, in
theory, prevail across the universe. In a sense, in much the same way that New York and the world's major population centers figure in comparison to
Waco, Texas, for example, superclusters should be more challenging, yet more integrated and urbane than are outlying areas---like the Verdant galaxy
Of course, the two-cities analogy falls short in illustrating likely differences. Suffice it to say, however, the Verdants may be an oversized and
relatively backward population (socially, albeit not necessarily technologically---Verdants are highly intelligent). In certain respects, the Verdants
may have failed to accord with the larger supercluster ecology because they didn't organize a collective accommodation, within their galaxy group, of
Centaurus A refugees, or their internal M83 competitors. Instead, Verdants may have bred to an extreme over the last 100 million years in order to
outnumber competitors in, and around, M83 and to keep Centaurus A incursions to a minimum." (this ebook, when completed, will be given away free on
the web, as is consistent with both the character and the intent of some of its sources)