MONOLOGUE WRITTEN BY CLYDE LEWIS
I don’t know if you have noticed but the X-Files is returning again for an 11th season. When I saw the trailers on FOX, I was happy that they were going to resolve some of the plot twists which existed when they resurrected the series with a 10th season after the 9th season ended 14 years ago.
The future human according to X-Files lore will be genetically merged with the alien, or what many call the corrupt bloodline. In the X-Files, the corrupt bloodline is the bloodline that has the black oil as its serum base.
We were told in the final episode of last season that we have all received alien DNA when we received simple vaccines. The vaccinations were genetic Trojan Horses that would activate and kill millions of people.
However, the chosen hybrids will initiate the genetic experiments in creating Genomic Sims that will inherit the Earth.
This is a clever way to have an alien infiltration, put “sleeper alien” DNA or alien bacteria into a vaccine. Some of the population will be culled when it decides to activate, while others will become a new family of species that hold both human and alien DNA.
It is an outrageous idea, and in my opinion it would be a real terrifying event where people all die unexpectedly because of a vaccine that they received when they were younger. The others that survive will become like the pod people of the film “Invasion of the Body Snatchers.”
Of course there have been many scientists that claim that the planet Earth cannot accommodate both humanity and the alien. Therefore if they arrive, and do so in great numbers there would be a scarcity of resources. Therefore, a geoenegineering process would have to occur.
This may be the ultimate reason for why we are seeing the geoengineering of the Earth.
It all could be done in order to prepare the planet for a new species that will be introduced or that is destined to replace some or perhaps all human beings on the planet.
While many of us have already resolved that extraterrestrial life exists somewhere in space one of the biggest challenges of science is providing agreed upon proof of whether extraterrestrial life exists. Science has dangled the cosmic carrot at us by indicating that that they are exploring potentially habitable areas that might be available for complex life.
An important concept in space microbiology or astrobiology is ‘habitability’, which is essentially an assessment of whether an environment can support the activity of a given organism.
As far back as 1976, we have had a glimpse of how simple life forms found on Mars can be accepted as fact and later debunked by scientists who are uncomfortable with the prospect of an alien or extraterrestrial fossil record.
Tests performed on Martian soil samples by NASA’s Viking landers hinted at chemical evidence of life. One experiment mixed soil with radioactive-carbon-labeled nutrients and then tested for the production of radioactive methane gas.
The test reported a positive result. The production of radioactive methane suggested that something in the soil was metabolizing the nutrients and producing radioactive gas. But other experiments on board failed to find any evidence of life, so NASA declared the result a false positive.
Despite that, one of the original scientists, and others who have since re-analyzed the data, still stand by the finding.
NASA scientists controversially announced in 1996 that they had found what appeared to be fossilized microbes in a potato-shaped lump of Martian rock. The meteorite was probably blasted off the surface of Mars in a collision, and wandered the solar system for some 15 million years, before plummeting to Antarctica, where it was discovered in 1984.
Careful analysis revealed that the rock contained organic molecules and tiny specs of the mineral magnetite, sometimes found in Earth bacteria. Under the electron microscope, NASA researchers also claimed to have spotted signs of “nanobacteria”.
But since then much of the evidence has been challenged. Other experts have suggested that the particles of magnetite were not so similar to those found in bacteria after all, and that contaminants from Earth are the source of the organic molecules. A 2003 study also showed how crystals that resemble nano-bacteria could be grown in the laboratory by chemical processes.
In 2002, Russian astrobiologists argued that a mysterious radiation-proof species of microbe may have evolved on Mars. It was a hardy form of bacteria known as Deinococcus radiourans and can survive several thousand times the radiation dose that would kill a human.
Many scientists were quick to express their skepticism.
It was reported yesterday that ‘alien life’ in the form of bacteria had been found on the outside of the International Space Station.
The story is not quite a full day old and American scientists at NASA are furious about how the alternative media is using the “A” word to describe what the Russians have found.
In an interview with Russian News Service TASS, cosmonaut Anton Shkaplerov, who will command the next crew of the ISS launching in December, described two Russian experiments on how microorganisms fare in space.
One experiment, Bio-risk, has been in operation for years, and is used to monitor how bacteria and fungi fare in the harsh environments beyond our atmosphere. It’s designed in part to help scientists understand how to protect other planets from contamination with earthling life, but also testing how materials used in spacecraft might survive during long periods in space if exposed to microbes.
Another experiment called, Test has been going since 2010, and involves swabbing various parts of the outside of the space station, collecting samples, and returning them to Earth for analysis.
The Cosmonaut reported that somehow these swabs revealed bacteria that were absent during the launch of the ISS module. That is, they have come from outer space and settled along the external surface. They are being studied so far and it seems that they pose no danger.
NASA has said that even if the organisms were not on the ISS module when it launched, that does not mean that they came from somewhere other than Earth.
Roscosmos, the State Corporation for Space Activities in Russia, hinted at an extraterrestrial origin for microbes on the surface of the space station, suggesting that they arrived via space dust.
In fact, Roscosmos made a similar claim three years ago, saying that swabs of the outside of the ISS showed evidence of sea plankton. The claims were met with skepticism at the time. It’s not clear whether the plankton mentioned several years ago and the bacteria mentioned by Shkaplerov were found in similar places on the station, how they were identified, or what they are identified as.
A paper published earlier this month in Astrobiology suggests that space dust colliding with Earth’s atmosphere could propel microbes out of the atmosphere and into space.
A gut feeling is based on nothing scientific; however, my gut feeling is that while NASA never gives us straight answer, the Russians are also being very glib about what is happening and the possible “dangers” that exist when bacteria from space somehow makes it to earth and we have an alien invasion that does not resemble anything that pilots a flying saucer.
The film “The Andromeda Strain,” based on Michael Crichton’s bestseller about a deadly alien virus, was one of the first few films about an alien plague which stoked America’s anxieties about the possibility of deadly diseases.
The story, offers a warning about planet to planet contamination and that perhaps a true alien invasion would not be conducted by little green or gray men, but by a virus that attacks humans in such a way that no doctor or epidemiologist can find a cure and thus creates a cosmic nail in your coffin.
Michael Crichton’s story is about planet to planet or space to planet contamination, and spins a scenario where a sample retrieval satellite is sent into space to collect micro–organisms for study. A malfunction occurs and the retrieval capsule crash lands in a desolate area of Arizona.
A similar incident happened in Utah.
Project Genesis was a space sample return Mission, which was a dismal failure. A space probe was sent up to collect samples from a tail of a comet and then return to a location in the West Desert of Utah. The probe was supposed to be grabbed from midair and brought safely to Earth, However, the probe and its contents slammed into the ground September 8th, 2004.
The capsule’s crash into the soft salt flats 40 miles west of Salt Lake City was a shock to the scientists that hoped that the capsule’s 55 hexagonal fragile wafers would collect particles that would possibly contain the building blocks for life.
Scientists had been worried that if the capsule crashed, the samples would be contaminated.
Others also warned that if the capsule crashed it would contaminate the area and possible release dangerous microbial extra-terrestrial bacteria.
After the project was scrapped there were no more reports on possible contamination or containment only that the capsule was actually transported to Dugway Proving Grounds for further study.
To this day, Dugway Proving Grounds in Utah contains some of the most dangerous pathogens in the world. It is also rumored to be the biological testing arm of Area 51 in Nevada.
Back in 2004 I was actually concerned about the dangers of extraterrestrial contamination and wrote a few articles about the possible dangers of an extraterrestrial invasion being something as invisible as a bacterial or microbial threat.
One of the underlying plots in the television and movie series of the X-Files, is the idea that we all are carrying some form of an alien germ in our DNA strand that is a Trojan horse that when activated creates a form of Cladeogenesis. Cladogenesis is an evolutionary splitting event where a parent species splits into two distinct species, forming a clade.
The parent human species splits and becomes another species where the alien DNA is activated. A hybrid of alien and human is a result of a bacterial infiltration altering the DNA of the human species.
Now, of course this is all science fiction, but we know that Chris Carter the creator of the X-Files has at times “got it right” and has been notorious for his ability to create accidental or intentional predictive programming.
A case can be made that science is preparing for such an event.
The Johns Hopkins Center for Health Security announced that it will host a pandemic tabletop exercise called Clade X on May 15, 2018, in Washington, DC, to illustrate high-level strategic decisions and policies that the United States and the world will need to pursue in order to prevent a severe pandemic, or diminish its consequences should prevention fail.
A tabletop exercise on how to handle a pandemic mysteriously named Clade X is very intriguing.
Clade X is a provocative name that appears to have a dual purpose meaning.
Of course, this bioweapon exercise will include the use of aerosolized chemtrails that will release traceable particles that can be analyzed.
Past biological warfare tests have assured the public that the aerosol testing is safe and non-toxic, only to later come out and admit, in fact, poisonous to human, animal, and plant populations.
Were the creators of the John Hopkins experiment unaware or naive on the implications of the name Clade X? It is highly unlikely given that the facility collaborates and does research with ribosomal DNA.
Now mind you the thought of a table top exercise which includes a discussion of a pandemic of an alien disease is probably “out there” but why wouldn’t it be a concern since NASA and other space agencies have been concerned with planetary cross contamination?
It really fuels some conspiratorial speculation.
Our Galaxy has 100 billion planets with 20% of them in the habitable zone. That is an expanse of space capable of producing a biosphere. Potentially, that could mean 200,000 life-harboring planets in our Galaxy.
This does not include life-forms within the inter-dimensional, underworld, or to coin a phrase from the TV show Stranger Things. The “upside down.”
Just as one human can change the world, so too, one alien bacteria or virus could potentially change life as we know it.