Wednesday, May 15, 2013

What Did the President Know?

“Roswell” is the name that’ll be forever associated with the UFO phenomenon, for it was near Roswell (New Mexico) in July 1947 when an Alien-operated flying saucer allegedly crashed, then was retrieved and taken away by the American military authorities. There was even talk of dead Aliens - assumedly the crew - being found near the crash site. Do you believe any of this?

Before I answer your question, may I say how glad I am you said “flying saucer”, rather than “UFO”? I need hardly remind you that “flying saucer” and “UFO” don’t always mean the same. While a “flying saucer” is a “UFO” until identified as a flying saucer, only some “UFOs” are “flying saucers”. Hence I can’t help but become irritated when people say “UFO” when really they mean “flying saucer”.

But, hasn’t “flying saucer” become a joke in the minds the masses? I mean, “flying saucer” doesn’t have the gravitas of “UFO”, does it?

If “UFO” does have more gravitas than “flying saucer”, it’s no longer much more. Hence “Unidentified Aerial Phenomenon” (UAP) is now the preferred term. Soon, though, “Unidentified Aerial Phenomenon” will become as much a joke as “UFO” is becoming, and yet another term will have to be coined.

You see, the “UFO”, “flying saucer”, “UAF” phenomenon, is today’s Great Taboo. As with all taboos, the UFO taboo must therefore always be treated as a giggle. Hence the tiresome references to “little green men” whenever UFOs are written of in the Popular Press. I could go on about this if you want.

Later perhaps. Meanwhile could you answer what I originally asked? Did an Alien flying saucer crash at Roswell?

I believe at least one did. There may have been a second too. You doubtless know of the famous headline in the “Roswell Daily Record” of July 8th 1947, that said *“RAAF Captures Flying Saucer On Ranch in Roswell Region”*. The article said the saucer had been found by a rancher, who told the police, who told the military authorities. However, the next day, July 9th, the paper reported that what the rancher had found was not a crashed flying saucer, but merely the remains of a downed weather balloon.

While the RAAF (Roswell Army Air Field) probably did retrieve a crashed flying saucer at around this time, it wasn’t from from the ranch of the rancher in question, but from somewhere else nearby. The debris the rancher found had extremely odd characteristics and had likely been jettisoned from a damaged flying saucer flying overhead, that finally crashed thirty or so miles further on. This was the saucer the army retrieved. The story about the weather balloon was a ruse by the army, put out to deceive the public, for the usual obvious reasons.

You talk only about a retrieved flying saucer. But, according to the *Eisenhower Briefing Document*, the bodies of four Aliens were found two miles from the crash site.

The Eisenhower Briefing Document also says the rancher reported a crashed saucer, which he didn’t. He reported strange debris. And the Document says the saucer was recovered on July 7th, whereas it was likely recovered on July 4th.

While these two misstatements are not that important, it’s likely a document prepared for the President of America wouldn’t be as sloppy. These two misstatements, as minor as they are, only add fuel to the already existing suspicion that this Document is a hoax.

However, because the Eisenhower Briefing Document may be a hoax, doesn’t mean Alien bodies weren’t found. If the crashed saucer had had a sentient crew, it’s likely they were killed in the crash, and their bodies found amid the wreckage.

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