Everyone is awaiting the final word from the government as to whether or not aliens are real and why there is so much secrecy on the matter. It needs to be said that if you judge the actions of your government on such matters the truth is not out there, it is in plain sight. We explore space, we devote computer bandwidth to try and locate signals from other worlds.
There is the idea of constructing a space station in order to do lab experiments in space and given the climate of Hollywood, the alien question and reality is becoming a part of our consciousness. It is becoming a “revealing” of protocols and possible futures that shape the present. It is the effect before the cause. Predictive programming reverses causality and brings us the future in living color and stereo.
You may not believe in aliens, but it is evident that space agencies around the world do and that the United States military, NASA and other black ops organizations have sensitive information that they have kept from the American people regarding strange anomalous activities in space. It is getting to the point where NASA is no longer capable of keeping everything “top secret.” Some things cannot easily be explained by science.
NASA is finding it harder to hide the truth about an “alien” presence on earth and in the solar system. They are also finding it harder to hide the fact that the solar system is going through some abrupt changes.
Astrobiology — the study of extraterrestrial life has made great strides since its 1960s origins, when the evolutionary biologist George Gaylord Simpson derided it as “a science without a subject.” Today it is booming as never before, driven by perennially high public interest and steadily growing scientific respectability.
In a press conference last week two senior NASA officials — Ellen Stofan, the agency’s chief scientist, and John Grunsfeld, the former astronaut and associate administrator for NASA’s science programs — predicted that astrobiologists would at last find their elusive alien subjects within only a decade or two. Not long ago the prediction would have been bold but now it seems almost passé, as more evidence mounts that the warm, wet conditions for life as we know it prevail throughout the cosmos. Surely simple, single-celled life should be common out there, waiting to be found by a rover in subsurface brines on Mars or by a mission sent to probe the oceans of the icy moons Europa or even via space telescopes gazing at Earth-like planets orbiting faraway stars. NASA generously funds all these efforts.
The possible existence of intelligent aliens and extraterrestrial civilizations, on the other hand, remains much more controversial and is scarcely funded at all. Even so, for more than a half-century a small, scattered contingent of astronomers has gone against the grain, engaging in a search for extraterrestrial intelligence (SETI). SETI chiefly looks for chatty cosmic cultures that might be beaming messages around our region of the galaxy using radio waves or laser pulses.
The most ironic thing that is happening now is that religion and science are beginning to take ufology and exobiology seriously, and the public are losing their ability to take things seriously because new technologies now are capable of faking or at least turning the latest evidence into a profitable circus side show.
The UFO phenomenon as it has matured has taken on all sorts of mythological ideas that have been presented in both the new age and scientific forums. However it may appear that science has been dragging its feet on the investigation of unidentified objects and whether or not life exists out in the far reaches of space.
Now they have come to the party a little late — and religion specifically the catholic church has somehow beat them to the punch already insisting that the budgets they have set aside for their massive LUCIFER telescope is to find beings out there that they insist are a part of God’s plan or that they are part of God’s creation.
Mankind has been seeded with the idea that his culture and his religious philosophies come from enlightened beings from heaven. The fusing together of science and religion will give mankind a new way to look at the world. Man is set to begin the next step in his evolution and this may be linked to a better understanding of what lies outside the confines of his own planet. There is however a great number of people who will attempt to begin the eschaton or the End Times by using whatever means necessary to mold the world to their liking.
The new themes in science fiction create a viral philosophy that it is useless to resist central, establishment control.
It tends to posit a counter-cultural alternative to such control which is actually a counterfeit, covertly emanating from the establishment itself. Quite literally, heroes creating villains to glorify themselves. Plots also plant thoughts that environmental catastrophe is as unavoidable as entropy and that extinction will be our evolution and that it is inevitable. Then after all is said and done the “old gods” will return to inhabit the planet because it is our stellar scientific destiny.
As we contemplate a UFO apocalypse or alien revelation we need to understand that co-existence is not going to be easy. Humans are not at all predisposed to trust alien beings. Humans have a hard enough time trusting each other and we need to stop and ponder the true impact such disclosure would have on the world.
We are inching closer to the revelation of the alien presence on earth. Maybe they were here to save us at one time. But mankind stepped in and mixed the substance. The hybridization of the alien with the human mind has become an awful mistake. Most of these “hybrids” are in places of power. They have declared war on the humans of earth. Religion and science will have no choice but to embrace the idea of their existence.
In short, in early US policy and in future human-alien relations, a distinction must be made between issues involving aliens that we only think we know from science fiction stories and alignment and policy regarding the real alien that is not anthropomorphic or hostile to human kind.
I tend to wonder if those cheering on disclosure think that all aliens are “Nordic” blonde supermen and women who have on a leash either an alien grey or a yeti with energy sources that will eliminate greenhouse gasses? Even in “Star Trek,” some of the most human looking aliens certainly have their agendas and we most certainly have ours. We may even find ourselves in place to worship them or declare war on them in an effort to wipe them out.
In 1978 Time Magazine published a report that predicted that contemporary Protestant and Roman Catholic “theologians” — who have become accustomed to follow wherever “science” seems to be leading — speculate in turn in the new realm of “exotheology” (the “theology of outer space”) concerning what nature the “extraterrestrial” races might have. It can hardly be denied that the myth behind science fiction has a powerful fascination even among many learned men of our day.
Furthermore, long before Time Magazine analyzed predictive programming and religion, the respected psychoanalyst, Carl Jung pointed out many years ago that we had lost the ability to believe in salvation through a deity. It would not be too far of a stretch to compare the UFO/Alien/Abduction phenomenon as a modern religious experience. Even if you don’t believe that reports of UFO abduction are true, religious studies are now evolving and within a generation you will probably see the acceptance of an exotheological Christ and an even more expanding exotheological religious movement that uses Environmental concerns as the Chief cornerstone of faith. Faith in the planet, faith in the universal whole and faith in an exotheological dogma which includes alien beings.
Unfortunately a new Pew Research study has shown that Christianity is now facing a sharp decline as Americans are becoming even less affiliated with religion. The percentage of adults who describe themselves as Christians dropped by nearly eight percentage points in just seven years to about 71 percent.
At the same time, the share of those who are not affiliated with a religion has jumped from 16 percent to about 23 percent in the same time period. The trend follows a pattern found earlier in the American Religious Identification Survey, which found that in 1990, 86 percent of American adults identified as Christians, compared with 76 percent in 2008.
There are many progressive believers that have expressed that perhaps religion in all of its piety should allow for the possible allowance of exotheology in the interpretation process of some biblical passages and histories.
While Catholicism is allowing for speculation on the Big bang and other possible extra-terrestrial events, Christian evangelical religions are stating that to do so is anathema.
The question is can aliens and the idea of their place in mankind’s history be gradually introduced into mainline history without repercussions?
Worldwide the attitude has changed. It hasn’t been over night , but in the many years we have seen changes in our earth and in our sky, people are no longer satisfied hearing that it is a trick of the devil or some deception given to us by fallen angels.
Meanwhile for some it is a battle of philosophies where both religion and science want to say that the universe is a lonely place and with all of its vastness there is only one creation and we are it. There are those who find it satisfying to say that the universe is a lonely place.
There have been counter studies that tell us that suggest this loneliness may extend out into the universe far beyond our galaxy or, instead, that some of our preconceptions about the behaviors of alien civilizations are deeply flawed. After examining some 100,000 nearby large galaxies a team of researchers lead by the Pennsylvania State University astronomer Jason Wright has concluded that none of them contain any obvious signs of highly advanced technological civilizations.
We know that on at least one planet microbial life emerged, and that life then ascended the evolutionary ladder to build large bodies, brains, societies and eventually technologies that could take it to other planets — maybe even other stars. If it happened here, why not on any of the billions of other habitable planets astronomers now estimate fill each galaxy?
Astronomers certainly could imagine the existence of other planets outside the solar system in 1961, but it took until 1995 until the first confirmed exo-planet was found. Called 51 Pegasi b, the discovery ushered in a new era where astronomers were able to track down first dozens, and then hundreds, of other planets across the universe.
Estimating the total number of planets in the universe is difficult, but one statistical study suggests that in the Milky Way, each star has an average of 1.6 planets — yielding 160 billion alien planets in our home galaxy.
As of March 2014, more than 1,700 exo-planets have been confirmed. The vast bulk of them were due to an observatory called the Kepler Space Telescope, which scrutinized a single spot in the Cygnus constellation between 2009 and 2013. Plumbing the data, astronomers continue to make discoveries from the information.
Now it seems that scrutinizing exo-planets far from our reach creates all kinds of creative dialogue about planets that can sustain life.
Are these planets hiding their advanced aircraft? Have they been able to send us signals that we only recognize as microbursts or even gamma shots?
The universe is a case of unfinished business and so while attitudes about UFOs and the alien question go from negative to positive and positive to negative there is no doubt that there is a cosmic awareness being forged in order to destroy the so called cosmic Watergate that has blacked out and even kept sincere scientists and religious figures to find out about the universe that we now can conclude is teaming with life.
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