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Originally posted by schuyler
In answer to your question, we know that sometimes, he lied. That doesn't mean he didn't tell the truth about some stuff. He did not earn a Masters at MIT. He did not earn a Masters at Cal Tech. He says the government "disappeared" him, but his story doesn't check out internally, i.e.: He contradicts his own self without any government intervention. The only professor he says he had at MIT, where he can't even remember when he graduated, turns out to have been a professor at a community college he attended. His grades in high school were not sufficient to get him into MIT, and nobody anywhere remembers him.
On the other hand, we do have a W-2, which may be fake because the employer name is wrong, which purports to show less than $1000 earned, which might be two weeks work. he has supplied no record of his work himself, but his name really is in a phone book of the area, where he is listed as a contractor employee. Here's the UFO Watchdog article on him (Note: I wrote some of this myself.)
Bottom line is that some of his claims are definitely bogus, but that does not prove all of his claims are. He may have had his experiences as he says and then simply exaggerated his own background. It may be as innocent as that.edit on 1/17/2012 by schuyler because: (no reason given)
Originally posted by Cosmic911
Originally posted by MrUncreated
He did take a lie detector test and pass with flying colors. So either he knows how to beat one, he's crazy, or he's telling the truth.
Polygraph tests are not permitted as evidence in U.S. courts so the credibility of such tests is questionable at best.
Originally posted by cloudyday
I think the UFO Watchdog article should simply declare Bob Lazar's story to be a lie because it came from somebody who obviously likes to tell a whopper.
Please, I already debunked it that video. Here we go again. The first facility is the AOF at Yucca Dry Lake. It is not the supposed S-4. The facility is fully acknowledged by the NTS/NNSS/NNSA or whatever you want to call it. AOF stands for Aerial Operations Facility. Here is my thread on it:
Originally posted by CrazyRaccoon
reply to post by schuyler
What do you make of the picture? um yeah i know he lied about most stuff... like UFO's use anti-gravity to fly in space and they got in contact with the ship by radio.
1) The anti-gravity force field around the ship would distort the radio signals
2) you can't fly in space with anti-gravity because there is no GRAVITY is space
3) the discs he saw must have been some kind of experimental aircraft....assuming he really did go there
Originally posted by InsideYourMind
One Word. Gravity.
Asking official sources for information on classified programs and sites. Surely not! Are you serious? :shk:
Originally posted by shushu
I say ur full of it. S4 and Desert Rock (Airport) are two different locations. As far as your search for info from gov't sources... they enjoy nothing more than giving enquiring minds the official run around. I speak from experience. They gave you faulty information... INTENTIONALLY. And you sucked it all up... din't-cha??? Because we now have access to Aug 2011 satellite photos that tell a different story.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Gary McKinnon (born 10 February 1966) is a Scottish systems administrator and hacker who has been accused of what one U.S. prosecutor claims is the "biggest military computer hack of all time," although McKinnon himself states that he was merely looking for evidence of free energy suppression and a cover-up of UFO activity and other technologies potentially useful to the public. After a series of legal proceedings in England, McKinnon is currently fighting extradition to the United States.
McKinnon is accused of hacking into 97 United States military and NASA computers over a 13-month period between February 2001 and March 2002, using the name 'Solo'.
The US authorities claim he deleted critical files from operating systems, which shut down the US Army’s Military District of Washington network of 2,000 computers for 24 hours, as well as deleting US Navy Weapons logs, rendering a naval base's network of 300 computers inoperable after the September 11th terrorist attacks. McKinnon is also accused of copying data, account files and passwords onto his own computer. US authorities claim the cost of tracking and correcting the problems he caused was over $700,000.