posted on Apr, 1 2013 @ 06:20 AM
reply to post by ImpactoR
Well, I suppose it's human nature and the path of least resistance to just assume there's nothing to it. And every hoax or silly misidentification
seems to push one in that direction automatically. But still, there are cases that are just too hard to dismiss, like Westall, where some 200
witnesses, teachers as well as students, had close-up sightings to two disc-shaped craft, one of which left a physical trace on the ground, and a goon
squad showed up telling every one to be quiet about it and confiscating the camera and film from the teacher who took photos. That's just one, but
there are others.
Plus government spokesman have been caught in lies many times in dismissing various cases, not to mention the withholding of gun-camera footage from
the many cases in which fighters were scrambled. And the top USAF spokesman when directly asked on camera if he had ever personally seen a UFO changed
his tune on the spot and told of a sighting by a squadron of U.S. bombers of which he had been the leader and therefore the principle witness--23
years earlier. Should we believe him? If so, it means in doing this job as a debunker for many years he was basically lying to the public, albeit
under orders. So which is the lie, and which is the truth?
Ordinary charlatans wouldn't have the means to hoax the really strong cases, but the U.S. government presumably would if so inclined. But why would
any national government want to create the false impression that it was incapable of defending the country? To get black-budget funding? The Air Force
could fake a high-speed right-angle turn if they wanted to, by having one jet at night turn off its lights just as another crossing its path turned
its lights on, as long as they had arranged something in advance that had people looking skyward at that moment.
Regardless, the bad photos, the flood of total nonsense, and frustration tend to wear out even people who are well versed in the strongest cases. When
disinformation gets you down, think of the Coyne helicopter case or any case of an airline encounter witnessed by crew and passengers. There's
something going on, but it's hard to find out what without having a close sighting and getting a good look at the phenomenon.