Tuesday, September 06, 2005

Air Force Unable to Identify the Object Seen By Credible Police Officers

Flying Saucer in The Desert
The mystery of the UFOs

     Einstein said, "The most beautiful thing we can experience is the mysterious. It is the source of all true art and science." If we dwelt on this thought for only a moment, most of us would probably agree.

     Forty years ago, something happened in our Seacoast that unnerved the scientific world. To this day, the event has fascinated thousands of people, "the Incident at Exeter."

     Credible witnesses testified that, indeed, a mysterious object floated and flew through the area. Extra-terrestrial? Critically examining and analyzing the events, the Department of the Air Force was unable to identify the object seen by credible police officers.

     The Pentagon originally denied the whole thing, alluding to it as "twinkling stars and planets." The denial was short-lived when a few months later, a now-renowned comprehensive report on the incident, compiled by a UFO investigator representing the National Investigations Committee on Aerial Phenomena in Washington, was read into the Congressional Record during the first open Congressional hearings on UFOs. Thus, the Air Force had to admit it was a sighting of an unknown object.

     Since May 1946, illustrations of UFO sightings have been disclosed from every country on Earth. Some say they may have been around longer than modern man. Millions of people have given reports about strange objects in the sky.

     Some are explained.

     Some are not.

     How does one explain a description from the 12th century William of Newburgh�s Chronicle, which states that "a flat, round, shining silvery object flew over the abbey and caused the utmost terror."

     A meteor, a comet or a falling star?


     Maybe not.

     In this huge universe, of which we are a tiny part, who are we to say that man, as we know ourselves, is the only intelligent species?

More . . .


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