Strange Messages From Flying Saucers: “We Just Can’t Understand Their Leaders”
An Air Force plane clumsily plummeted from the gloomy Argentine sky and crashed near Quilino in August 1957, setting the stage for one of the hundreds of strange UFO “contact” stories that have gone almost unnoticed in newspapers around the world over the past 20 years. years old. years old.
The Argentine Air Force dispatched three men to the site to guard the wreckage until the proper equipment could be assembled to transport it back to base. On the night of August 20, 1957, two of the men went into town for supplies while the third man rested in his tent.
Suddenly, according to his story, he heard a strange high-pitched hum. He came out of the tent and was surprised to see a huge luminous metal disk hovering directly above. Horrified, he grabbed his pistol but was unable to get it out of its holster for some unknown reason, he later claimed.
Standing paralyzed, helplessly drawing his weapon, the young man heard a soft voice coming from the whispering object. She treated him kindly in his own language and told him not to be afraid. She then went on to tell him that it was an interplanetary spacecraft and that a base for such a spacecraft had been installed in the neighboring province of Salta (an area where UFO sightings have been reported constantly for the past 15 years).
“We intend to help you,” the voice is said to have declared, “as the misuse of atomic energy threatens to destroy you.” The voice continued saying that very soon the rest of the world would know about flying saucers. Then the bushes and trees began to rustle and the ship shot up and disappeared.
The young Argentine was so disturbed by this experience that he reported it in full to his commander. The latter took it seriously and relayed the story to one of Argentina’s largest and most respected newspapers, the Diario de Córdoba, which published the full account two days later. The linguist Gordon Creighton later translated it and published it in England’s academic journal Flying Saucer Review.
Is this story, and many others like it, pure nonsense? Or is it possible that the unidentified flying objects are making contact with confused earthlings? Despite noisy opposition from various “scientific and serious” amateur UFO investigation groups, contact stories continue to surface.
Like most flying saucer stories, they are rarely noticed by the press, and many of them contain details so ridiculous they are easy to dismiss – until you realize that the same ridiculous details are cropping up in Italy, Brazil, Sweden, Africa, the Soviet Union. , United States and almost every other country on Earth.
Consider the story told by movie actor Stuart Whitman, star of many movies. According to Whitman, he was trapped in his 12th-floor suite of an elegant New York hotel during the great blackout of November 1965, when he heard “a sound like a whippoorwill” whistling outside his window. . He looked out and saw two luminous disk-shaped objects, one blue and one orange. At least that’s what he later told Hollywood columnist Vernon Scott. Then he heard a voice that sounded like it was coming from a loudspeaker.
“They said they were scared of Earth,” Whitman explained, “because Earthlings were messing with unknown quantities and could upset the balance of the universe or your planet… but with almost no effort. They said they could stop our entire planet from functioning.”
No one else in the crowded streets of New York’s darkness reported seeing those objects and no one else apparently heard that loudspeaker. But Whitman sticks to his story. Why doesn’t anyone guess? He certainly doesn’t need publicity. At least not that kind of advertising.
Hélio Aguiar also did not seem to be looking for publicity when he told his strange story to Brazilian journalist João Martins in 1959. A 32-year-old bank statistician in Bahia, Brazil, Aguiar not only claimed he received a message from a UFO, but he took a series of startling photos to confirm his story.
Riding a motorcycle near a place called Piata on April 24, 1959, Mr. Aguiar claims to have observed a silver disk with several windows visible in the dome above. The underside of this object contained three marks or symbols that were faintly visible in the originals of his photos, but unfortunately do not reproduce well.
Aguiar stopped his motorcycle, untied his camera and took three quick pictures while the object made slow movements above his head. Then, according to Gordon Creighton’s translation of the photographer’s original statement, “he began to feel a strange pressure in his brain, and a state of progressive confusion took hold of him.
He vaguely felt like he was being ordered by someone to write something. It was as if he was being ‘hypnotized’. As he was winding up the film before taking a fourth photo, he lost all sense of what was going on.”
The next thing Aguiar realized, he was lying on his motorcycle and the UFO was gone. But clutched in his hand was a piece of paper with a message in his own handwriting.
“Put an absolute end to all atomic tests for war purposes,” the message warned. “The balance of the Universe is threatened. We will remain vigilant and ready to intervene.”
These are just three of the many stories where alleged “contactees” claimed to have received messages explicitly stating that we should discontinue our atomic tests. Each of these reports sounds like pure fantasy in its own right, but when you compare all those collected by ufologist patients around the world, many notable consistencies emerge. Even more notable are the patterned inconsistencies.
The unsung heroes of this narrative are the dedicated researchers who faced ridicule for years as they soberly investigated and recorded each of these stories and looked for the underlying patterns. The Aerial Phenomena Research Organization (APRO) in Tucson, Arizona, for example, has doggedly followed every obscure tale of UFO contact, as has Britain’s “Flying Saucer Review” mentioned earlier. And now, finally, many of the pieces of this fascinating puzzle are starting to fall into place.
On the one hand, it is now becoming clear that perhaps these contacts took place; that maybe the witnesses weren’t lying or hallucinating after all. Instead, it looks like they may have been tricked by UFOnauts.
After all, if a flying saucer landed in your backyard and a man in a spacesuit. I went out and said he was from Venus, you would hardly argue the point with him. You would probably tell your friends and the press that “a flying saucer from Venus landed in my backyard”. They might not believe you – they would probably avoid you from that day forward, but you would have no reason not to believe your visitor. Or would you?
UFO messengers have been feeding us information – and misinformation – for years. They spread many bold and blatant lies, all duly recorded by the “contactees”. Perhaps these lies were deliberately passed on to witnesses who came across the strange craft because the UFOnauts knew that when the lies were exposed, the entire witness story would be discredited.
Since 1897, more than 2,500 contact stories have been published, and in recent years, a handful of researchers have returned to old newspaper archives to meticulously research and study this mass of data. Some of their discoveries are as incredible as the stories themselves.
During 1896-97 there were sightings all over the world of giant airship-type aircraft (this was before we were able to get our own airships in the air), and men like Dr. Jacques Vallee, Jerome Clark and Lucius Farish spent many a tiring hour in musty libraries assembling the hundreds of articles published in the newspapers of that period. Most surprising of all, there were a lot of “contacts” during that historic UFO “flap” and many of the details uncomfortably mock modern contactee tales.
Some of these early “contactees” were quite impressive characters.
Judge Lawrence A. Byrne of Texarkana, Arkansas, for example, was described as a man “who is known here for his veracity” by the Daily Texarkanian reporter who told his strange story in the April 25, 1897, edition of that paper.
“I was in McKinney Swamp on Friday afternoon surveying a piece of land,” the judge is quoted as saying, “and as I was passing through a thicket into an open space, I saw a strange-looking object at anchor. in floor. As I got closer, I discovered that it was the ‘airship’ I’ve read so much about lately. It was manned by three men who spoke a foreign language, but from the looks of it I would have considered them Japanese. They saw my astonishment and motioned for me to follow them, and when I obeyed, I was led by the ship.”
The Judge went on to a “studied” description of the interior of the craft and tried to explain the machinery he saw, but could not understand: height, dark skin and oriental features. Identical descriptions surfaced again and again in the stories of other contactees around the world. Even the famous story of the “kidnapping” of Betty and Barney Hill includes similar descriptions.
Perhaps some of the flying saucers are actually operated by such beings.
By March and April 1897 there were hundreds of other “airship” stories from all over the country. But in December 1896, a certain J. A Heron, an electrician in San Jose, California, told reporters that he too was taken aboard one of the craft and that “it rose very high into the air, and then went westward.” until he arrived in Honolulu.
Here it turned and sailed back to the starting point, the voyage having been made overnight.” The story of Mr. Heron parallels numerous modern contactee tales of brief voyages aboard flying saucers that covered hundreds, or even thousands, of miles in a short time.
Large crowds in Chicago and Omaha saw flybys of these craft in April 1897, and on April 15, one of the objects reportedly landed outside Springfield, Illinois. Two farmers, Adolph Winkle and John Hulle, signed affidavits that they had spoken to the occupants – two men and a woman. They were told that a full report would be given to the government “when Cuba is declared free.” (The Spanish-American war on Cuba was then in the making.)
On April 22, a “known Iron Mountain railroad conductor” named Captain James Hooton told of finding a UFO landed near Homan, Ark. “There was a medium-sized man on board,” Hooton told a scribe in the Arkansas Gazette, “and I noticed he was wearing dark glasses. He was fiddling with what appeared to be the back of the ship, and as I approached, I was too stunned to speak. He looked at me surprised and said, ‘Good morning sir, good morning’. I asked, ‘Is this the airship’ and he replied, ‘Yes sir’, whereupon three or four other men got out of what was apparently the keel of the ship.
Captain Hooton gave a detailed description of the ship and made a sketch for the Gazette. It was a cylindrical object with a cabin with windows at the bottom and a strange complex of moving vanes at the top.
Two law enforcement officers, Deputy Sheriff John Mclemore and Police Officer John J. Sumpter of Hot Springs, Arkansas, suffered a considerable amount of ridicule after solemnly delivering the following statement:
“While riding northwest of this city on the night of May 6, 1897, we noticed a bright light high in the heavens. It suddenly disappeared and we didn’t say anything about it as we were looking for parties and didn’t want to make a fuss. After riding four or five miles over the hills, we saw the light again, which now seemed much closer to land. We stopped our horses and watched him descend, until he suddenly disappeared behind another hill. We walked about half a mile further when our horses refused to go any farther.
“About 100 meters away, we saw two people moving with lights. Designing our Winchester for us now we were completely excited by the importance of the situation we demanded: ‘Who is this, and what are you doing?’ A man with a long dark beard appeared with a flashlight in his hand and, on being told who we were, told us that he and the others – a young man and a woman – were traveling across the country in an airship.
We could clearly make out the contours of the vessel, which was cigar-shaped and about 60 feet long, and looked like the cuts that appeared in the newspapers recently. It was dark and raining and the young man was filling a big bag with water about 30 meters away, and the woman was special at keeping in the dark. She was holding an umbrella over her head. The mustachioed man invited us for a walk, saying he could take us where it wasn’t raining. We told him that we believed we preferred to get wet.
“Asking the man why the bright light was turned on and off so much, he replied that the light was so powerful that it consumed much of his motive power. He said he would like to stop at Hot Springs for a few days and take hot showers, but his time was limited and he couldn’t. He said they would end up in Nashville, Tennessee, after seeing the country thoroughly. In a hurry, we left and when we returned, about 40 minutes later, nothing was seen. We did not hear or see the airship as it departed.
(Signed) John J. Sumpter, Jr.
John Mclemore “Signed and sworn before me this 8th day of May, 1897.
“CG Bush, JP”
Were the two lawmen hallucinating? If so, then an Arkansas senator named Harris was suffering from the same type of dream. At 1 am on April 21, 1897, Senator Harris claimed that the airship had landed on his property near Harrisburg, Arkansas, and that it had caught the occupants drawing water from their well. He said there were four people on board. Two young men, a woman, an elderly man with “a heavy set of dark silky moustaches, reaching down to his waist… He had dark eyes and a deep, steady expression.” Researcher Lucius Farish discovered the full account in the April 23, 1897, issue of the Harrisburg Modern News.
Another airship must have landed outside of Waterloo, Iowa, at 3:50 a.m. on April 17 with a single man aboard, and according to the Drew County attorney on April 20, “thousands of people are gathered around the strange visitor. , and questioning the browser.” There are no further details on this, but the April 28 Nashville News spoke of another landing that was “seen by one of our prominent citizens … having talked to her for a few moments.”
Several other contactees across the country contradicted each other by claiming that UFO occupants told them the airship was the product of inventors based in several different sections of the nation. Either they were all lying or they were all deceived. The fact remains: thousands of people saw something in the skies during those months and many photographs were taken. Dozens of honest citizens carefully filled out and signed affidavits about their sightings.
One of the most famous of these was a farmer named Alexander Hamilton of Vernon, Kans, who not only signed a statement testifying that he and his family saw the airship at 10:30 pm on the night of April 19, 1897, but that he stole one of his cows in in front of your eyes. So Hamilton got 11 of his city’s most prominent citizens to sign a declaration swearing their good reputation and veracity. Hamilton stated that the airship had a glass landing gear “occupied by six of the strangest beings I have ever seen. There were two men, a woman and three children. They were chatting together, but we couldn’t understand a syllable of what they were saying.”
It is evident that at least three different types of beings operated these aircraft: normal people who looked like us; the oriental-looking characters supposedly seen by the Arkansas judge and the strange elusive entities seen by Alexander Hamilton and his family.
Modern contactees continue to report these same contradictions. Some depict tiny men in space suits, others give elaborate details of tall, bug-eyed giants, and still others speak of oriental types and tall, beautiful blondes. Many described seeing women on crews. Some even claimed to have relationships with these women (see SAGA, February 1967).
Dr. Carl Sagan, the Harvard astronomer who takes a skeptical stance on the UFO phenomenon. wrote recently: “UFOs have been variously described as moving or hovering rapidly; disc-shaped, cigar-shaped or ball-shaped; moving silently or noisily; with burning exhaust, without any exhaust; accompanied by flashing lights, or uniformly glowing with a silver hue. It is immediately clear that all UFOs do not share a common origin” [author italics].
We may ask, did UFOs from many different sources visit Earth in 1897? When all the hundreds of clippings from that period are reviewed, it is obvious that more than a single “airship” was involved. They appeared in many areas at approximately the same time, and if we can accept the descriptions of the many witnesses, these “airships” were widely varied in size and construction, just as modern “flying saucers” appear to be. And some of these “airships” seemed to stay for days or even weeks in the same neighborhood, just like modern UFOs supposedly return night after night to the same spot for several days in a row.
Apparently, the 1897 operation was carefully planned and skillfully executed. Some deliberate contacts were made and contactees were given contradictory information to confuse and ridicule the reports. If we are going to believe these stories,’ then we must believe that UFO pilots already knew a lot about us, our languages and our geography.
They were also keenly aware of the world situation at the time and never led anyone to believe they might be extraterrestrials. Indeed, those newspapers that did not scoff at the barrage of “airship” stories were convinced that some unknown “inventor” was behind it all.
Several major newspapers actually spent a lot of time and money trying to find out who that “inventor” was and how he managed to build such a fantastic machine in secret. A group of contactees were told that parts for the “airship” had been manufactured in different parts of the country and then secretly assembled in Boston, Iowa or California. You can take your pick.
Clearly, the 1897 UFOs went out of their way to hide the truth about their origin. They told a lot of people a lot of different things, so in the end they didn’t really tell us anything.
Communications were still quite slow in those days and there was no organized attempt to keep tabs on the “airship’s” appearances. It was relatively easy to make everyone believe that only one ship was being used and that it was taking a leisurely tour of the United States. And, most importantly, it was simple to convince all the “airship” witnesses that they were seeing nothing but a remarkable new and secret invention.
Most amateur UFO fans enthusiastically collect clippings about housewives seeing funny lights in the sky, but scoff at every contact story that pops up. This author was vehemently anti-contacted when he first delved into the UFO mystery.
Then a series of startling discoveries were made, which forced him to reconsider the whole contactee question. First, there are a staggering number of relatively unknown and undisclosed Contactee stories; second, many of these contactees have revealed identical details over the years. If we ever get to the bottom of this mystery, we must carefully consider all these stones.
A common complaint among skeptics and self-styled “scientific ufologists” is: Why don’t they come to us? The surprising truth is that “they” have contacted us frequently and over many centuries. True, of course, they never landed on the White House lawn or hovered over the Empire State Building. But they did a lot of things that were almost as dramatic and went almost unnoticed. If we can believe anything in this wealth of contactee material, they also told us a lot about ourselves – and about themselves.
The only reason there is a mystery to this UFO business is because the press has a negative attitude towards contactee stories and some of the amateur UFO organizations have fought very hard to prevent these stories from gaining public or official recognition.
UFO occupants often pass on information about wars and crises crucial to the period. In 1897, the war in Cuba was mentioned. During the 1950s, when everyone was digging bomb shelters in their backyards, contactees were warned about the danger of atomic war. In recent years, UFO messages have taken a stunning new turn: Today they are warning us of an impending global disaster, the end of the world!
Can we take this new wave of messages seriously? Or are we simply dealing with some sort of undefined global hysteria, a psychological phenomenon of some sort?
In his book, Flying Saucers-Serious Business, the late Frank Edwards discussed the huge flying saucer “flap” that hit the Kazakhstan region of the Soviet Union in 1962: “Recently, the Soviet government sent a veritable army into the villages and settlements in this area to try to ‘explain’”, Edwards quoted Soviet expert Paul Voronaeff as saying. “These flying saucers resulted in a widespread religious revival and a return to God… the last thing the communists wanted. The flying saucer phenomenon was being interpreted by the natives of that region as a kind of warning by supernatural beings of an imminent catastrophe, the end of the world.”
New contactees from one end of this planet to the other are beginning to mutter unhappily about the next coming end. Last spring, the same kind of hysteria was starting to build up in parts of West Virginia where UFO sightings were becoming quite common.
The problem of unidentified flying objects is so complex and confusing that many people can’t handle it. Those with a scientific mindset look for a simple answer in the widely held view that these things are nothing more than vehicles piloted by intelligences from another planet. Devotees turn to the Bible for explanations of what they saw – or thought they saw.
Another thing that has puzzled ufologists is the scarcity of UFO reports during rainy weather and heavy clouds. A contactee in England may have learned the reason for this in 1957, if we are willing to believe his crazy story of a flying saucer ride. His name” is James Cook of Runcorn, Cheshire and he insists he saw a strange luminous object in the sky at 2:15 a.m. on September 7, 1957.
As he watched in fascination, the object changed color from blue to white, then blue again, and finally to a dark red. It landed on the ground just a few meters from him and, according to him, a voice addressed him, inviting him to board. A ladder descended from the object and the voice instructed him: “] climb the ladder. Don’t step on it. The floor is damp.”
He obeyed and jumped down the stairs and entered an empty chamber lit by a blinding light from some unseen source. The voice then told him to take off his clothes and put on the plastic coveralls that were in the chamber. Once again, he did as he was told. After changing clothes, he was asked to leave the vessel and board another that had landed nearby.
There he found 20 people, all much taller than he was, and they took him on a tour of outer space. His ship couldn’t operate in wet weather, they would have explained to him, apparently because they were surrounded by some sort of electrified field. They also told him that the saucers were only used in the vicinity of Earth and could not operate in outer space.
“The inhabitants of your planet will upset the balance if they persist in using force instead of harmony,” says Cook. “Warn them of danger.”
“No one will listen to me,” he says he protested.
“Or anyone else too,” one of the “spacemen” snapped.
Cook was deposited several hours later in the same spot where he was first caught. He told his story to the authorities and then discreetly returned to his garden in the English countryside. Like most of all known contactees, he has not written any books or given any lectures.
Miss Thelma Roberts of the “Flying Saucer Review” interviewed Mr. Cook and he showed him a burn on the back of his left hand and told him he got it when he got off the puck and couldn’t get his hand off the ladder. handrail before his feet hit the floor.
Many people have believed these stories since George Adamski concocted his story of encountering a tall, blond Venusian in the desert near Mount Palomar in 1952. Many more, of course, laughed uproariously at these stories.
Are these contactee stories the product of neurotics and psychopaths? The author interviewed several little-known contaccees in the past year and discovered some bewildering patterns. Most of the people interviewed were men and women with very low IQs and very little education. Their imagination was very limited and they hadn’t read any science fiction. (Until recently, books on UFOs and flying saucer literature were quite scarce and generally not available to these people.)
Usually people in this group have an identity problem. They are nobody and they have absolutely no chance of becoming somebody. They often lean towards belief in the occult and pseudosciences in their quest for the self. They are, in short, highly credulous and a perfect setup for any plan that promises to make them someone. They are also ready to accept anything they are told. They are not liars or manufacturers, but they are natural victims for those who are liars and manufacturers.
If a flying saucer were to step on one of these people, they would be able to believe anything they were told. And because “contact” would suddenly make them someone in a world that barely knew they existed, they would be eager to please and would gladly fulfill any mission asked of them.
Also, many people would not believe them when they told their amazing stories.
The patterns revealed in centuries of sightings and contacts certainly indicate that UFOs do not want their presence to be known. So, perhaps, when they needed information about us, or had specific tasks that necessarily had to be performed by terrestrials, they somehow deliberately selected individuals from this hapless group.
Later, when these contactees ran to the press or appeared on radio and television, they simply made a fool of themselves. No body believed them. No one would ever believe them. UFOs and their secrets were safe.
Suppose some of these contactees were telling the truth and not just fakes, imposters and publicity seekers? What kind of “truth” did they tell us? In recent years, we’ve been told that the disks come from unknown planets called Clarion, Maser, Schare, Blaau, Tvthan, Korendor, Orion, Fowser, Masar, Zomdic and a dozen other absurd places. There are also contactees who speak freely about the people of Venus, Mars, Jupiter, Uranus, Saturn and the Moon.
Chances are excellent that flying saucers didn’t come from any of these places, just as the great “airships” of 1897 came from secret “inventors” in Nebraska. These names are plants, not planets. Whatever UFOs are happening, they are doing it on a very large scale across the Earth and it is inevitable that they accidentally come into contact with some of us from time to time. When these contacts occur, they deliberately distribute false and ridiculous information. It’s time to get smart with this simple psychological feat.
They’ve been pulling this on us for centuries.
“They” are buying time with our stupidity. To assuage possible suspicions from believers, UFO occupants have also spread messages of peace and many of the cultists happily refer to them as the “Brothers of Outer Space”. Recall that a Japanese Peace Mission was in the waiting rooms in Washington while Japanese bombers were on their way to Pearl Harbor.
There is, however, another side to this coin. It may be possible that some of the groups involved in the UFO phenomenon are not allies. They might even be competing in some way. There can be “good guys” and “bad guys”. The “good guys” might be trying to warn us while the “bad guys” are trying to trick us into playing us like the “patsies” in some cosmic chess game.
While wandering the countryside investigating UFO reports, the author encountered yet another type of contactee. These are truly “silent contactees” – ordinary people who have had such incredible experiences that they don’t even tell their neighbors about them. They are hard to find, but once you get to know one, you can learn to identify the others.
They all tell the same story as they all went through basically the same kind of adventure and none of their stories were ever published. None of the important details are known, not even to UFO fanatics who actively circulate rumored mimeographed bulletins. These “silent contactees” are a separate phenomenon. There is no one to turn to, for even when they dare to approach the authorities they are ridiculed.
For example, in a small Ohio town, the author discovered a strange case involving a professional who lived alone in a house on the outskirts of town. One night last fall, she was walking home from work when a bright object appeared above the trees and landed near her. Two medium-sized men came out and approached her. They wore luminous overalls, but their faces were clearly visible and they were dark and oriental. She passed out and when she came to they were gone.
A few weeks later, she was walking down a city street when she suddenly saw the same two men! She was sure of it, her faces were etched in her mind. They were wearing black caps and black jackets over overalls. For some reason, she had a feeling they were evil and terrified her. She ran to the local police station babbling, “Two men from a flying saucer are walking down Main Street!” Naturally, the police laughed at her. Since then, she has had a number of other frightening experiences, but has prudently kept her mouth shut about them.
Like so many others, she lives in a state of constant fear and has no one to turn to.
There may be thousands of “silent contactees” around the world today. Thanks to the endless ridicule and disbelief that has been applied to these stories over the past 70 years, we may never hear from most of them. Others, a mere handful, make a frantic effort to tell someone through anonymous letters to newspapers and anonymous phone calls to ufologists.
Here’s a letter like that. It might be pure wacky, then again, it might be a heartfelt scream in the wilderness. It was published in New York’s East Village Other in May 1967.
Please read this entire letter over and over, however unusual or unbelievable it may seem to you. Every word written here is absolutely true, and our future will depend on how you react to it… Today I learned (sic) that there really are flying saucers, as I spent six hours circling the Earth at fantastic speed. I have seen and been in contact with real living beings, somewhat similar to our own race, by the way, who come from a solar system whose sun we have not yet seen, and who have been exploring the universe for over 300 years!
“They tell me that this is the forty-ninth planet on which they have found beings advanced enough to overcome the law of gravity and therefore be on the threshold of space travel. But the most important thing they tell me, what is driving me crazy and forcing me to write this letter, is that now they are trying to decide whether or not to destroy us!
“It is said that all other races as technologically advanced as we are learned long ago to live in peace with themselves. They fear that we will take our warpaths into space with us and eventually envelop other parts of the galaxy in death and destruction! “Therefore they say we must achieve peace!”
It is an ancient message that was first heard in the days of the biblical prophets and is perhaps the only true message that UFOs have to offer us. Give up or die. • It has been said many times in many places to many people. A “silent contactee” in New Jersey recently told the author that a UFOnaut quoting the Bible informed him that many attempts had been made to reach our heads of government, starting in 1939.
“We just can’t understand your leaders,” the UFO pilot reportedly said.
The problems are obvious: we now know that some of the UFO groups are deliberately putting together a smokescreen of lies and deception. Who can we trust? How many of these stories are products of unbridled imagination? Where does truth end and psychopathic fantasy begin? Perhaps we have made a serious mistake by ridiculing and ignoring all contactees. Perhaps there is one man or woman, or a thousand out there, who knows the truth – the whole truth about the UFO mystery – but is afraid to tell us.
Maybe we should start looking for that person or people before it’s too late. We will never learn any answers from newspaper clippings depicting colored lights in the sky.