Thursday, July 24, 2014


Imagine the moment when the world wakes up and the human race realises that its long loneliness in time and space may be over - the possibility we're no longer alone in the universe.”

What would such a moment really be like?

Would it be a moment of joy or despair?

Would it be a time to celebrate or to mourn?

Would it be an occasion to be mesmerized, or to run like hell?


This extraordinary and extraterrestrial moment will not occur for a long time.

But maybe not.

Some believe it has already happened.

This is not a scientific conclusion (or conjecture).


I've read nearly every book on UFOs, and I still don't know.

I haven't seen or met an alien.

I'm waiting like everyone else to see this singularity announced on CNN.

But I don't expect it will be the take me to your leader type of story.

Nor do I think this event will be as it was in the movies Men in Black or Independence Day.

It might be more like Strange Encounters of the Third Kind.

Or it may be like nothing we can imagine.

Which might be the scariest part.

What we expect and what we get may never be anything we expected.

Thus, why movies make up scenarios for us, and get us used to what might occur.

I don't think that these movies are made to prepare us for the event.

I don't think our government has that much power to control the movie industry.

It's for entertainment and MONEY!

I just read where SETI scientists now believe that a sure sign of intelligent life will be when we here on Earth detect that these other planets and their intelligent life are polluting.

I wonder if they recycle yet?

Will they visit Earth to recycle us?

Let's hope not.



One hundred million worlds in our galaxy are able to host alien life, according to a ‘conservative’ prediction by Nasa.
And the space agency claims that we will be able to find that life within the next 20 years, with a high chance it will be outside our solar system.
During a public talk yesterday in Washington, the space agency outlined a roadmap to search for life in the universe using a number of current and future telescopes.
'Do we believe there is life beyond Earth?' said former astronaut and Nasa Administrator Charles Bolden during a talk earlier this month in Washington.
'I would venture to say that most of my colleagues here today say it is improbable that in the limitless vastness of the universe we humans stand alone.'


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