This new book could make for an interesting read.
Hugh Ross, a Christian physicist and astronomer, has studied UFO phenomena for years. His conclusion: The overwhelming majority are explainable, but
some are not, and they could be dangerous.
In his book, Lights in the Sky and Little Green Men, Ross writes that, after all the frauds and natural causes have been exposed, researchers "agree
that there must be something real at the bottom of some UFO reports."
The review inndicates a well balanced discussion of the subject. I particularly like some of the following excerpts.
Ross writes: "Only one kind of being favors the dead of night and lonely roads. Only one is real but nonphysical, animate, powerful, deceptive," and
"bent on wreaking psychological and physical harm." It seems apparent, says Ross, that UFOs, if there are such things, "must be associated with the
activities of demons."
Other researchers — including secular scholars — have come to similar conclusions. They attribute UFO phenomena to demons or to an equivalent cause —
for example, malevolent beings from another dimension. Physicist Jacques Vallee concludes: "The UFO phenomenon represents evidence for other
dimensions that simply cannot be understood apart from their psychic and symbolic reality. What we see here is not an alien invasion," Vallee writes.
"It is a spiritual system that acts on humans and uses humans."
Astronomer and agnostic J. Allen Hynek says that UFOs cause physical effects "in the same way that a poltergeist can produce very real physical
effects." Another agnostic, UFO specialist John Keel, concludes that victims of what he calls "demonomania" suffer the same medical and emotional
symptoms as UFO contactees.
The idea that demons are behind UFO phenomena — and that they sometimes harm the humans who see them — can be, if Dr. Ross is correct, frightening and
can also raise interesting questions: Who among us might be vulnerable to these kinds of attacks? "
Just some more food for thought.