posted on Jun, 22 2008 @ 07:12 AM
I often wonder if Greys are from our future. That being they are indeed evolved from Humans and have developed a level of technology that allows them
to travel back through time to ensure their own survival.
That would be where the Novelty comes in, and the Universe is a novelty-conserving engine. Therefore should we assume that intergalactic travels is
possible, we must also then presuppose that time travel is also possible as both are ideas so far removed from Levels of Novelty currently allowed
withing the limitations of our Space/Time.
We currently do not know whether or not Artificial intelligence is possible, but surely when it comes into existence a New period of novelty will have
been entered. We could then rightly assume that both the problems of time and space travel will be solved with the aid of this new Entity.
The AI will then create advanced simulations of the Universe and Calculate that 'Human' Time travelers are indeed responsible for the inexplicable
changes in the Humanoids on this planet over the past 500 000 years - changes pointing towards an unavoidable conclusion.... That Mankind is a Genetic
Experiment perpetually conducting itself as a Direct Result of the Laws of the Inverse Square and the Conservation of novelty.
There is proof that I may be right.
The Proof of Genetic Engineering with our Genome is evident in the number of genetic flaws Humans have that no afflict no other species - including
the Primates. The evidence for my theory is abundant. Just look at our chromosomes;
This is the most inexplicable difference of all. Primates have 48 chromosomes. Humans are considered vastly superior to them in a wide array of areas,
yet somehow we have only 46 chromosomes! This begs the question of how could we lose two full chromosomes, which represents a lot of DNA, in the first
place? And in the process, how could we become so much better? Nothing about it makes logical sense.
...and we're forgetting genetic Disorders. As with all wild animals (plants, too), primates have relatively few genetic disorders spread throughout
their gene pools. Albinism is one that is common to many animal groups, as well as humans. But albinism does not stop an animal with it from growing
up and passing the gene for it into the gene pool. Mostly, though, serious defects are quickly weeded out in the wild. Often parents or others in a
group will do the job swiftly and surely. So wild gene pools stay relatively clear. In contrast, humans have over 4,000 genetic disorders, and several
of those will absolutely kill every victim before reproduction is possible. This begs the question of how such defects could possibly get into the
human gene pool in the first place, much less how do they remain widespread?