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Do we really need to take UFOs seriously?

Since encounters have been going on since at least the 1940s, they can’t all be “ours.”

For many, the UFO topic broke into the mainstream in 2017 with disclosures by the US Navy and Department of Defense.

Three mass sightings in the 1980s and 1990s add credibility to UFO claims

Strong evidence points to a connection between UFOs and nuclear weapons since the 1940s.

Evidence shows that some UFOs can also operate underwater.

No wonder it's confusing. Hoaxes intermingle with scientifically verified pictures and videos.

Don’t make the mistake of dismissing “abductions” without weighing the evidence with objective criteria.

Here are 15 abduction cases from 1964 to 2007 that meet objective criteria.

John Mack's work at Harvard provided early credibility to the abduction phenomenon.

Contemporary abduction stories continue to include the seemingly absurd idea of hybrid children involving Gray aliens.

Healings are common to many UFO encounters.

Close interactions with humanoid figures have been reported in conjunction with alien craft, going back to the 1950s.

Abduction-like experiences are not isolated phenomena.

ET encounters have many similarities with near-death experiences. 

The military has long been associated with remote viewing. More recently, it has funded paranormal research at Skinwalker Ranch.

Numerous studies and reports suggest there are dozens of ET types.

Participants using the CE-5 protocols claim to have telepathically contacted extraterrestrials.

Most important: What is the nature of non-human intelligences? What do “they” want?

    Are the world's religions ready for E.T.?

    Hollywood strongly shapes our images of UFOs and aliens, sometimes under government influence.

    These four alien movies represent the spectrum from military confrontation, to scientific curiosity, subtle dream-like engagement, and deep friendship.

    Despite notable academic conferences, publications, and academics who specialize in UFO phenomena, the social taboo against UFOs remains firmly in place.

    Astronomers do, in fact, see UFOs, and a growing minority thinks that they ought to be seriously studied.

    Silicon Valley is beginning to show interest in UFOs.

    The U.S. government has had long-standing concerns about UFOs.

    Should we be concerned with the size of black budgets and the military-industrial complex?

    There are different views of the national security apparatus: "Nothing to see here" versus a "breakaway group."

    There have been periodic attempts to persuade the government (and mainstream media) to be more transparent and formally acknowledge UFO phenomena, with little effect.

    Media coverage and transparency began to change in 2017.

    Stepping back: What's happened in the last three years? Where is this all heading?



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