Wednesday, July 25, 2012


It's becoming increasingly difficult to suspend my disbelief as I read "Dawn Of A New Age." Phil Corso tends toward excessive self-aggrandizement, even more so than in "The Day After Roswell." But, to me, the greatest argument against the notion that Roswell crash debris seeded American technology is that Corso's Roswell saucer seemed composed of late-twentieth-century technology: fiber optics, integrated circuits, night-vision glass... all remarkable technologies, but not magical. (Unless, of course, the vehicle was from a "breakaway civilization" on Earth.)

On a side note, former C.I.A. operative Chase Brandon stated on the July 12th "Coast" that in his early days with the agency, he was poking around some filing cabinets when he stumbled upon a box labeled "Roswell." What did he find in it? Shiri Appleby pics? He wouldn't divulge, but what he saw convinced him beyond a doubt that a non-terrestrial vehicle crashed there. The only problem with Brandon's testimony (aside from its inadvertent corroboration of Corso) is that it was being given by a former C.I.A. covert operative trained in deception. We can't accept it at face value. Remarkable about that particular show was that no listener calls were taken (a plus, actually). I engaged in a remote viewing experiment by attempting to mentally beam a thought to stand-in host John Wells: "Ask Brandon about all those crashed drug-running planes traced to the C.I.A.!" but we apparently weren't on the same wavelength. Just as well. Brandon would've blamed Bill Clinton.

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