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"EarthTech was contracted to commissions (mostly unclassified) white papers from experts around the globe as to where their particular aerospace-related subject areas would be in 2050 as a general survey of aerospace futures"
Roswell...I wasn't around for Roswell [pulls at goatee beard]...this is blond not grey ..[after treating with #Blondo for Zondo#]....
Obviously to every rumour there's a grain of truth. Obviously something happened. Obviously the military was engaged. They admitted they were. Obviously there were civilians engaged because they acknowledged it. So something happened. Something happened! Given what the report says there was a crash. Something crashed in the desert and the military was involved. That's correct. True, true, true, true, true.
The real question is what was it? And in order to answer that question in absence of the information we'd have to build a case. We would have to go through all the data to figure out what was the response by the military. Was the response typical for a crash like that if it was a balloon? Indeed if a balloon would you have a response like that? Would they have surrounded the area, kept it quiet, trucked everything away? Where did they truck it to? Who was in charge? Who was the commanding officer? Who was executive officer? All those type of things you want to ask. What kind of vehicles did they use?
Believe it or not in intelligence you can determine a lot of things by looking at signatures. So did they bring in army jeeps or did they bring in flatbeds? I'll tell you a Mylar balloon doesn't need a flatbed. So these are the questions that one would want to ask. Right! What was the senior ranking officer on site? Was it a staff sergeant, was it a major, was it a colonel? [raises unblonded eyebrows]...Right?
So those are all the questions as an investigator I'm certainly going to want to ask. And that will help me in the absence of actual physical evidence and begin to put pieces of the puzzle together. So I know I am not answering your questions to be truly honest with you. I don't know. Ummmm I don't know.
"Psychotronic weapons"; "Penetration of solid surfaces"; and "Anomalies in the Space/time construct."
I didn’t understand this book at all. The premise that since supposedly over 50% of people in the US believe in intelligent alien life, that this faith in aliens is replacing religion in our lives. I’m sure that’s the case with some but then again, some folks have replaced religion by studying Star Trek, Star Wars or X-Men or other pop culture distractions.
The author, like an eager puppy, follows around some true believers simply accepting all the stuff they dish out. This includes, as one example, she is blindfolded, driven to a super-secret location in New Mexico where she tags along behind some UFO ‘researchers’ using specially tuned-to-find-alien-artifacts metal detectors. By gum, they do find some but maybe not after all. Seeded, anyone?
That’s right at the beginning of the book. The rest is similar where she simply swallows whole any silly and likely setup ‘evidence’ of flying saucers. The book does call them UFO’s. At one point, a person is said to have mistaken a blimp for a UFO. If it was mistaken, then the blimp WAS a UFO, but to these guys, UFO means manned flying saucer chock-a-block loaded with aliens likely intending on kidnapping you for nasty purposes.
.... The author seems to have had a good time tagging after this bunch of deluded whack-jobs but I didn’t much enjoy reading about her adventures. I also don’t think she’s supported her hypothesis that UFOology is replacing religion to any significant degree....