posted on Nov, 25 2009 @ 05:48 PM
Originally posted by sphinx551
What are you talking about?
The Roswell case, for example, has many evidences.
Read Jim Marrs book: "The Alien Agenda".
Sure, there's evidence. All anecdotal. And of what? Extraterrestrials? Time travelers? Creatures from other realities? You tell me.
And Roswell is one of the worst. Dig past the popular books, and you'll find that what you're mostly talking about is a sociological event. One
person says something, and then another person "remembers" something else, and so on, until you have a lot of people supposedly remembering all
kinds of things. That's lousy evidence.
On the other hand, if you look at the paperwork and the day-to-day workings at the base at the time, other than the brief flash of news coverage,
there's nothing out of the ordinary. No additional people or equipment are mobilized. There's no paper trail. Most people who were at the base
never heard or saw anything of this saucer nonsense, and are annoyed by the folks who have essentially turned Roswell into a joke. You would think
something as important as an alien saucer being found might generate a little bit more paperwork than usual. Not at Roswell, though.
Like I said, there are the very odd cases that suggest something odd might be going on. And the sheer volume and specific detail of many sightings
and reports makes it very difficult to argue that everybody involved is either mistaken, lying, or crazy. At some point, it becomes necessary to
assume that at least a few of the witnesses are accurately describing exactly what they experienced -- strange as it may be.
But it never resolves into anything. Are there aliens and demons and humans from the future or the past operating in our reality without our complete
knowledge or understanding?
Maybe. But how do we know? What do we know? At it turns out, not a hell of a lot.