posted on Feb, 15 2004 @ 01:59 AM
I've probably written the same ideas down on ATS at least 100 times, but here they go again:
1)Everyone should separate the image of the 'greys' the media gives us from what we actually see of them in individual sighting accounts. To be
honest, when you actually go to CUFOS or MUFOn and read through their abduction stuff... your idea of what the aliens *are* becomes more
2)We cannot *know* what their motives are right now. As aliens, they will, by definition, have different ideas about what morality even is... heck,
their basic mental functions might not even register the world in the way that our mind does. So... when we reduce them to simplistic fanatsies
regarding world conquest and the like... we might be missing them by a long shot, and, ultimately, hurting ourselves...
3)Calling them 'robots' based on limited observation really represents our tendency to belittle and insult our perceived enemies. Really, when
humans 'abduct' dolphins and chimpanzees, how 'emotional' do they act? Wouldn't a chimp describe the human who abducted his mate as 'rock
like' and 'un-natural'--- if he could think of such notions, that is, which brings me back to point #1.
4)As the Brookings report states, humans should only be told of possible ET contact when the general populace is prepared for it in such a way that
they will not riot when it occurs. So, I ask you all, does scaring people about ETs/UFOs make open, public, contact more or less likely, then? When
I read Brookings I see an argument that says humans can only be informed about ETs when they're not afraid of the idea of ETs.