Featured Image: Stanton Friedman and your editor, Dennis Crenshaw at Mary Sutherland 2010 Burlington (WI) Vortex Conference. SOURCE: Dennis Crenshaw collection.
From youtube uploaded by iufoc
Published on Dec 28, 2012
Stanton argues that although many high profile scientist have a lot to say about UFOs and ETs, they have not looked and the evidence, and their statements are often not scientific.
BEST IF WATCHED IN FULL SCREEN MODE
from Universe Today
by Jason Major on May 24, 2012
Alien life probably isn’t interested in having us for dinner, enslaving us or laying eggs in our bellies, according to a recent statement by former SETI director Jill Tarter.
(Of course, Hollywood would rather have us think otherwise.)
In a press release announcing the Institute’s science and sci-fi SETIcon event, taking place June 22 – 24 in Santa Clara, CA, Tarter — who was the inspiration for Jodie Foster’s character in the film “Contact” — disagreed with both filmmakers and Stephen Hawking over the portrayal of extraterrestrials as monsters hungry for human flesh. . . . Read Complete Report
from The Daily Galaxy
May 19, 2012
The Search for Extraterrestrial Intelligence (SETI) has a low probability of success, but it would have a high impact if successful. Physicists Paul Davies and Robert Wagner of Arizona State University argued last year that it makes sense to widen the search to scour the Moon for possible alien artifacts. At Penn State, researchers propose the same type of search for Mars. To date, SETI has been dominated by the paradigm of seeking deliberately beamed radio messages. The ASU team argued that Alien civilizations may have sent probes to our region of the galaxy, and that any mission to the solar system would probably have occurred a very long time ago. The lunar environment could preserve artifacts for millions of years due to the absence of erosion and plate tectonics. . . . Read Complete Report