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Is Roswell worth considering further? From what I’ve been told by reliable, credible investigators working the Roswell story, outside the loony lime-light of the internet crowd, yes it is.
What was the real event? It seems, from evidence located only a few months ago, that the real Roswell story is not far from the archaeologist tale(s) which you can find a good recounting of in several books, with Kevin Randle’s and Don Schmitt’s The Truth About the UFO Crash at Roswell [M. Evans and Company, NY, 1994, Chapter 14, Page 102 ff.] being a relevant source.
Originally posted by Jchristopher5
Why was the material unable to be cut? Why did it have memory metal characteristics, which not part of any projects? Why did it spread out over hundreds of yards, and why was it metallic, in a sense never seen before.
Research projects investigating the "miracle material" graphene and the human brain have won unprecedented funding of up to 1bn euros each. Under the European Commission's Future and Emerging Technologies programme, the backing is designed to give Europe an edge in key areas of research.
The premise that the Foster ranch debris was a Mogul balloon doesn't make sense.
It should also be noted that a Mogul log book does NOT support the government's assertion of the launch on July 4, 1947, being the Mogul balloon that crashed, mainly because the log lists that flight as being canceled due to weather. The balloon was launched the next day (July 5, 1947) and according to the log book was recovered, hence not lost.
Originally posted by xpoq47
What's relevant to the OP is the 2002 Haut affidavit. Walter Haut was there. He was ordered to put out the original "flying disc" story, and he handled debris. Either you believe the content of the affidavit he left to be read after his death or you don't. He tells of what sounds like an escape pod with alien bodies found at a site north of Roswell. It could be that the drive portion of a typical saucer was ejected because of a severe emergency, leaving the cockpit to act as an escape pod for the crew. The drive portion (the outer rim) may have traveled about 100 miles before crashing and creating the famous debris field.
And that material that Jesse Marcel described on BBC TV shortly before he died and his son still describes in the same way could be graphene, which was theorized and described in a scientific article in 1947 and is now the subject of a lot of R&D.
Originally posted by fleabit
I think the theory that two craft ran into each other makes sense. I don't think Roswell was a dupe. Stanton Friedman has some good ideas about why they ran into each other - check it out if you get the chance.