posted on Oct, 28 2013 @ 10:51 AM
reply to post by AlphaHawk
Breadinspector's suggestion that "they forgot about him" is certainly ludicrous. If a government entity has managed to suppress information on
UFO's for fifty-plus years, it has done so by being extraordinarily cautious and thorough.
There are other explanations for this man being allowed to live (supposing his story is true and he is still alive). The general opinion of Steven
Greer seems to be that he is an unreliable source, but there are dozens of reputable witnesses involved in the Disclosure Project. My take on the DP
is that it took a person like Greer, who really wants
to believe, to organize the project. Perhaps his desire to find evidence of ET existence
has deluded him to a degree, but that does not discredit all of the witnesses, many of whom had stellar careers and lived normal lives. They are not
turning up dead, yet.
From the Lance Corporal's description of his interrogation, it sounds to me like the interrogators were disappointed that he had seen what he did.
The simplest and most effective solution to silencing him would have been to have the young Marine killed by "drug runners" or a "training
accident." Instead, it sounds as though they took their time and vetted him. Maybe the questioning about his being a Patriot who believed in the
Constitution was a litmus test to predict whether or not he would keep the secret for his beloved country. Undoubtedly they also took a close look at
his service record and personal history. He mentions that violence was never used against him, and that the interrogators acted with over-the-top
gruffness. These facts support the notion that the interrogation was intended to shock him and then use his fear and military devotion to keep him
His superior officers would have been given some explanation as to his whereabouts during this time. The way he describes his Sergeants' attitude
towards him as he explored the crash site suggests that they had been told to secure the area, but not to get too close. I believe that many of the
higher-ups who command these black operations are military men themselves, sharing a trust in the bond of service and duty of silence. In an incident
such as the one described by the Lance Corporal, there would be many others involved who knew enough to piece things together. Only one broke his oath
of silence (for better or worse). Maybe they are counting on the silence of his fellow soldiers and the weird nature of his claims to make him appear
to be a kook...to most people.
Any time I hear about similar incidents from military\government witnesses, I consider the possibility of intentional misinformation. I also am
reminded that there is evidence indicating that we are in a period of gradual disclosure, carefully orchestrated by whatever groups\agencies are
behind a long term cover up. I don't think anyone on ATS can know for sure, but I encourage people to explore whichever avenues they find plausible
to the fullest extent, and never dismiss claims or evidence that cannot be disproved.