It looks like you're using an Ad Blocker.
Please white-list or disable AboveTopSecret.com in your ad-blocking tool.
Some features of ATS will be disabled while you continue to use an ad-blocker.
Originally posted by Namaste1001
The account, which was scribed on a tattered notebook, was found at an inn in Portugal by American student Donald Pursing. He took it to Jonathan Epic, a retired professor of psychology and close friend of Pursing who in turn took the diary to forensic scientists where its legitimacy was investigated and established.
Originally posted by LususNaturae
i'm having difficulties in opening the document.
Someone recently gave me the link to a new book released not too long ago entitled "Doe's Account," which apparently depicts the contents of a CERN scientist's diary left in a hotel room, which in itself reveals the preliminary findings of the Large Hadron Collider's leak in the September of 2008--proof of another dimension encasing the souls of every human being ever lived. In my head, I quickly wrote this off as pure fiction, because it really is absurd; but, apparently, people are actually buying this! I felt the need to read it myself in order to find what was so substantiating about this book. Turns out, I was correct.
First, let's look at the actual story itself. An American in Portugal rents a hotel room and finds a CERN scientist's diary with all of this proof of an afterlife and the writer's journey to seek more about this confidential matter. Far fetched, isn't it? Someone just happens to find a diary, over 100 pages long, beginning at the perfect day for a story, lying in an inn room he rented? Come on, this is pathetic. Why would a CERN scientist be in Portugal, renting an inn, with such evidence in his hands? Oh, right, it's later revealed that someone is stalking him and asking him to go to Geneva with it, so he takes one half and stashes the other at the inn for someone to find it. Ugh.
Second, let's look at the book itself, or, at least, the diary itself. The diary is very well written. I don't know why someone would put so much effort in writing a diary with all of those damn euphemisms and complicated terms. Then, from page 22 to 31, he transcribes his recording of a conversation, which happens to entail tons of proof and patterns of the fault at the LHC. What luck, right? The e-book is made up of pictures of the actual diary, but only the first page shows a trace of an realistically-looking diary: roughed up and in decent to poor condition... which would especially be the case, since it spanned over five months of writing. But it is not. All of the pages seem to have been graphically modified to ease the viewing; it seems a little too "real" on my computer screen. Not to mention the handwriting is consistent over several days, and then radically changes at some random point with a new pen. Finally, all of the diary entries are on the same side of the page. This could be, however, only because the author never wrote recto-verso, but I've never really met anyone like that, especially not in a diary. If I bought a 100+ page diary, I would make sure to get the most out of it. (EDIT: According to this photo on the site, it proves that the book has, in fact, been digitally altered from it's original state.)
Third, and lastly, let's look at the other evidence. The Doe's Account's author, Jonathan Epic's site reveals that six individual investigations ("two operating by orders of governments, two by private groups, one by a university and another by an international non-profit foundation") had been launched to find the author of the diary. I believe this is false, because the author can be very easily found, according to page 28:
"That was sensitive, especially since my wife committed suicide half a decade ago"
From here we can deduce two things:
1. The author is male.
2. The author is a widow.
So, all investigators have to do is find the names of the 2,600 workers and 7,931 scientists working at CERN, cross out the women, and see which of them were once married but now single. Then they see who are the widows in that group, and you have a feasible list of people. Why it took over six investigators to figure this out, I'm not very sure. And now, the author's name is "hush, hush" all of a sudden. Pathetic.
Also, at the time of the particle launch, the speed was only at a mere 1,18 TeV per beam, only 0.2 TeV more than the Tevatron. Some might note that the Tevatron had no observational features enabling it to look for extra dimensions, unlike LHC and its ATLAS, but CERN's 3.5 TeV particle launch in March of 2010 showed no such signs--and the launch was shown live with the ATLAS, CMS, and ALICE's results to the entire world. Nothing to hide, because there is nothing.
But even if any of this could be explained, I HIGHLY doubt CERN would have covered up such a large discovery. CERN is composed of 20 member nations, so they all would have known about it sooner or later. What is the point of keeping it quiet now? Let's hope for something realistic... like the Higgs boson.