Friday, March 21, 2014

"Renowned government cover up expert"

Isn’t this weird? To define Richard Dolan as a “Renowned government cover-up expert” has a double meaning. It looks like Richard works for the government as a cover-up expert, or that Dolan is an expert in government cover-ups.
In both cases, I think that these definitions are misleading if not unsafe.
“Renowned government cover-up expert Richard Dolan shared fresh ideas in a interview this week about a possible clue to explaining the March 8 disappearance of Malaysia Airlines flight 370.
Dolan says 20 electronic warfare experts were among the 239 passengers and crew members aboard the plane that disappeared from radar 45 minutes after takeoff from Kuala Lumpur in a flight scheduled to land in Beijing.
Dolan believes it is no coincidence experts in electronic message scrambling and even cloaking technology were on this flight.
" is the perfect media outlet for analytical viewers wanting a wide range of perspectives, and UFO expert Richard Dolan is the perfect example of the types of eye-opening discussions you can find on our network," said Paul Richardson, Gaiam TV vice president of marketing.”
Read more:

Thursday, March 20, 2014

Richard Dolan - Scholar or Entertainer?

This is a revised edition of a book first published in 2000. The blurb describes the author as a "gifted historian", which suggests that this work is an objective, scholarly history of American ufology. It is certainly not objective. Dolan is a great admirer of the work of Donald Keyhoe, and one of his aims is to rehabilitate his reputation among ufologists or, at least, Serious Ufologists, as Jim Moseley calls them. Of course, the book is not written in the Keyhoe style, but more in the style of David Jacobs's The UFO Controversy in America, which it in many ways resembles, particularly in its support for the ETH and general credulity.
    The most disturbing aspect of the book is the impression given by the author that he regards one source as being as good as another. In support of his thesis that the US government is concealing the truth about incursions by aliens from space, he quotes from writers ranging from the reliable and scrupulously honest to the hucksters and pathological liars, and the majority to be found between these two extremes. One example is an account of a dramatic encounter of an American plane with foo fighters over the Pacific in August 1945. "The navigational needles went wild, the left engine faltered and spurted oil, the plane lost altitude, and the crew prepared to ditch. Then, in a close formation, the objects faded into a cloud bank. At that moment, the plane's engines restarted, and the crew safely flew on. One of the plane's passengers was future UFO researcher Leonard Stringfield."
    Of course there were some puzzling foo fighter incidents, but surely such a report requires independent confirmation before it can be accepted as genuine, especially as it comes from someone known for publishing wild UFO tales from anonymous sources.
    It has long been a tradition among writers of sensationalist UFO literature to attribute the deaths of ufologists or persons connected, or imagined to be connected, with official UFO investigations to the activities of government agencies, or even to the UFOs themselves. Incredibly, Dolan plays this game in a book which purports to be the first part of a serious history of the topic.
    Some writers consider the death of US Defense Secretary James Forrestal after leaving office in 1949 to be mysterious. They do not accept the official story that he committed suicide by jumping from a window at Bethesda Naval Hospital where he was being treated for a mental breakdown. They think he was pushed out of the window. This may or may not be true but, you might ask, what has it got to do with UFOs? Dolan devotes six pages to a discussion of the circumstances surrounding Forrestal's death and tries to justify this by resorting to the absurd speculations indulged in by the writers of ufological pot-boilers. "In the first place, Forrestal's position within the defense community made him de facto a key player in the formulation of UFO policy. The problem was of great importance to people high up the national security food chain: we can infer that Forrestal, too, had an interest, even though the official records and biographers of Forrestal are silent about UFOs."
    Dolan speculates that perhaps Forrestal did commit suicide because he had learned the Dreadful Truth about UFOs. "An explanation centring on the UFO phenomenon accounts better than most for the complete unhinging of a successful and brilliant individual, and more importantly, the need to silence someone who could no longer be trusted. Did Forrestal learn a truth about UFOs that contributed to his breakdown."
    Dolan does not give us a shred of evidence that Forrestal was bothered about, or even interested in, UFO reports, either professionally or otherwise.
    He is also suspicious about the death of Edward Ruppelt. This is because he had become increasingly sceptical about UFOs since leaving Project Blue Book and had died of a heart attack at the early age of 37, after publishing a revision of his book The Report on Unidentified Flying Objects with three new chapters debunking UFOs added to it. Dolan accepts the line that pressure was put on Ruppelt to make sceptical noises about UFOs, to the extent that he developed serious heart trouble. He criticises Jerome Clark for not being dismissive of the explanation given by Ruppelt's widow that he became disillusioned about UFOs as a result of continued contact with Blue Book personnel and exposure to the contactee movement of southern California. Indeed, whenever Dolan mentions Clark he usually criticises him for being too sceptical!
    Then there was the death of Dr James McDonald. Most ufologists believe he committed suicide, for personal rather than ufological reasons, including that notorious sceptic Jerome Clark. Dolan, though, considers that he must have been a nuisance to those who were desperately attempting to conceal the UFO evidence, so he could have been murdered. "The howpart was really no matter at all. By the early 1970s, there were already means available to alter the moods of unsuspecting persons. A pocket-sized transmitter generating electromagnetic (EM) energy at less than 100 milliwatts could do the job."
    Where important UFO reports are concerned, Dolan repeatedly rubbishes official explanations. Of course some of these explantions were obviously wrong, but there were some cases which were properly investigated and solved. For example, the radar/visual incident of August 1953 at Rapid City, South Dakota, was investigated by Hynek, who gave a perfectly logical, if not very simple, explanation. Dolan, however, prefers Ruppelt's failure to explain it and gives no details of Hynek's analysis.
    This sort of thing is one of the main failings of the book.The author apparently has no knowledge of, or interest in, scientific and technical matters. He thus evaluates reports on the basis of choosing those he wants to believe as the best ones. He also shows no interest in the sociological and psychological factors which generate many (but not all) UFO reports, and the distortions of perception which can occur when witnesses do not know what they are looking at. He doesn't even mention the psychosocial hypothesis, and gives his readers only two choices as to what UFOs might be--secret military aircraft or extraterrestrial spacecraft. He rejects the first alternative leaving only the second, all other possibilities apparently not being worth discussing.

Sunday, March 16, 2014

The amount of nonsense in UFO books and writings is inversely proportional to the client’s culture and information.


I will show you the characteristics of the UFO-ET business and why this industry is condemned by market laws.
Basically, those who make a living of this subculture must convince their clients that unidentified flying objects are extraterrestrial entities or artifacts. This was an easy task 60 years ago, because the idea was new, and “flying saucers “were a revelation and a novelty. Besides the UFO phenomenon was related to the cold war.
Even Adamski’s Venusians were believable for some people in those years.
Also, the first EXO-profiteers worked well with the possibility of a fast solution of the UFO enigma, presumably as a consequence of direct contact between these imaginary cosmic brothers that were better than us, and more intelligent. Basically the fantasy was that the extraterrestrials were here to save us from auto-destruction. The aliens were a blend of big brothers and gods.
But time goes by, and year after year, the “soon they will contact us” suggestion didn’t happen.
UFO business was forced to do make some changes. Aliens were now legion, some good some bad, and the cover-up conspiracy theory kept UFO invisible but credible…for less and less individuals.
This is the basic problem faced by the UFO industry. Year after year, writing books and giving lectures about UFOs require more and more nonsense and more fiction sold as fact, but trivialization has a price to pay.
More nonsense and fictions will attract less and less clients.
The clients of nonsense and trivia will be the less informed individuals and the less informed and cultured folks are those who buy less books and have less money to pay lectures tickets.  
Truth is that those who believe in the UFO Psycho-social hypothesis know that the cover up and disclosure belong to the UFO ET mythology.
Intelligent EXO-fantasists also know this but remain silent. After all they are trying to sell their impoverished UFO mythology to less and less clients.

UFOLOGY decadence LAW.

The amount of nonsense in UFO books and writings is inversely proportional to the client’s culture and information.

Friday, March 7, 2014

What Richard Dolan wrote about the UFO Triangles, now a confirmed HOAX.

What Richard Dolan, “one of the world’s leading researchers and historians of the UFO subject” wrote about the UFO Triangles:

“Then we have the Belgian cases, which seem to have been part of series of sightings stretching from Britain to Russia from late 1989 to early 1990. On November 29, 1989, a dark triangular object, making a humming noise, hovered over a Belgian police car and shone a brilliant beam of light on it. Many people reported this object; it was seen throughout the winter, then most spectacularly on the night of March 30, 1990. That night, thousands of witnesses saw a low-flying triangular UFO (or UFOs) with bright lights flashing in the center. This object could fly as slow as 30 mph, but it accelerated to incredible speeds. Witnesses were adamant that no plane belonging to any air force could have caught this object. Indeed, that night the Belgian Air Force sent two F-16s to do exactly that. The triangles were captured on several NATO radar stations; the jet pilots could also track the objects on radar, and even see them – at times.
But the F-16s – the top interceptors in the world – were completely outclassed by the triangular craft. Not only could it accelerate at incredible speeds, not only could it stop on a dime, but it could change its altitude almost instantly. At one point, for example, radar installations and amazed witnesses observed the triangle to drop about 4,000 feet in one second. That’s nearly a mile.
Moreover, this object moved intelligently, at least in the opinion of the Belgian Air Force Chief of Operations, Colonel Wilfried De Brouwer, who stated “There was a logic in the movements of the UFO.” Nick Pope, who soon after this manned the “UFO Desk” in Britain’s Ministry of Defense, had contacts within the Belgian government who “elicited the conclusion that a structured craft had flown over Belgium that night.” They had no idea, they said, of what that object was. [4]
Like the other triangles people have seen, the Belgian object was real enough. The real question is, to whom did it belong?”
What “Reality Uncovered “ published about the Triangle UFO HOAX.
The mystery of the iconic Petit-Rechain black triangle UFO photo has finally been solved. The photographer, a man named only as Patrick, has admitted making the UFO out of polystyrene in an interview with mainstream Belgian TV channel RTL-TVI.
The photograph was taken 21 years ago in 1990 at the height of the Belgian UFO flap and was an instant hit around the world, with many publications using the photo as a kind of banner for the UFO phenomenon.
It was known as the Petit-Rechain photo after the Belgian town where it was photographed, but Patrick revealed he and some friends made the model in a short space of time before photographing it some hours later that evening.
Patrick said “You can do a lot with a little, we managed to trick everyone with a piece of polystyrene” and he is right. The photograph has kept “experts” busy for years, with many of a ufological persuasion using this as proof of alien visitation.
“We made the model with polystyrene, we painted it and then we started sticking things to it, then we suspended it in the air … then we took the photo,”READ MORE.
However, this is not new: On pages 19-22 there is an in-depth analysis by Roger Paquay which deconstructs various arguments presented by experts on the believer side of the fence, while presenting readers with the most likely explanation of what the image actually is.
“The various analyses cannot exclude effects based on a cardboard triangle suspended by a thin thread, giving the rotation effect seen on the picture.”
“This behavior doesn’t agree with an observation of an exotic object. The more likely conclusion is in favor of a fake made to illustrate the observation of a plane or to match with the description of the “Triangular UFO” found in the media for the previous four months.”
“It is very curious that, in such a highly populated area, with people looking for UFOs, nobody else reported seeing this large object at low altitude. Only the photographer could explain what is really on his picture but his desire to remain anonymous will prevent any further resolution on the issue.”
Apparently, “one of the world leading researchers and historians of the UFO subject”, didn’t care about rational analyses.

A MUST read and SHARE.


Let’s go to a lecture about UFO, cover up, secret government, black budget and massive genocidal conspiracies against humanity. We’ll see that the “expert” in weirdness is talking about very powerful, superhuman forces with unlimited resources.
The listeners who paid 30 or 40 $ to hear all these horrors, will leave the meeting with curious feelings. A few thinking that they wasted their money. On the contrary, the true-believers will have faith in this expert in UFO, extraterrestrial visitors, cover up, disclosure, alien abductions, Illuminati and Chemtrails. No evidences needed.
Faith is more than enough.
But…a few individuals will leave the meeting with the sensation that someone or “something” is following them.
Once these loonies arrive at home, they will check the phone, the windows, the door, and …their gun.
In the nightmarish world described by the paranoid baloney seller, some nuts think that they know what to do next.
Please, think about this and if you agree, share with others. The message is this one: SELLING PARANOID BALONEY IS A DANGEROUS BUSINESS.

Excellent reading for rational individuals.

Excellent reading for rational individuals and for those who, victimized by cognitive dissonance, repent and decide to go back to common sense and self-respect.

Thursday, March 6, 2014

Humanity Imperiled: The Path to Disaster-Noam Chomsky

Noam Chomsky, June 4, 2013

“What is the future likely to bring? A reasonable stance might be to try to look at the human species from the outside. So imagine that you're an extraterrestrial observer who is trying to figure out what's happening here or, for that matter, imagine you're an historian 100 years from now -- assuming there are any historians 100 years from now, which is not obvious -- and you're looking back at what's happening today. You'd see something quite remarkable.
For the first time in the history of the human species, we have clearly developed the capacity to destroy ourselves. That's been true since 1945. It's now being finally recognized that there are more long-term processes like environmental destruction leading in the same direction, maybe not to total destruction, but at least to the destruction of the capacity for a decent existence.” READ MORE

Wednesday, March 5, 2014

UFO, professionals and the lost battle.

First we should consider the following characterizations: there are basically two kinds of UFO adepts. The first one is the closed ufologist. This is an honest individual who buys his UFO books if he or she has money, and follows in the Internet the urban legend included the basic ufological themes: The conspiracy, cover-up, whistle-blowers, sightings and the classical UFO mythology:
Good or Bad Extraterrestrials are secretly doing something in our planet, etc. There are of course variations of these dogmas, and these variations are pseudo-scientific disciplines, channeling or the paranormal.
The second kind of Ufologist is the open one, the public, self proclaimed researcher, writer, lecturer and story-teller.
My hypothesis is that the open ufologist, the professional, is an individual who KNOWS that the war against skepticism or indifference is LOST already. It was lost from the beginning.
The professional understands that never will be such thing as a public contact or a disclosure. He knows that ETs, as angels, demons or gods, will never show, because they do not exist, and if they exist, cosmic distances will make any contact impossible.
So, the professional ufologist problem is just to keep people interested. Enough people to buy books and pay for lectures or lessons of Galactic Diplomacy (Sic.) with diploma included.
Now, if our intelligent professional knows that the battle is lost already, he or she fights for time. Time is for the professional ufologist of paramount importance. His enemies are not the psyops or the debunkers.  
Inevitably, some true-believers will have “faith” in the ET=UFO myth, but others will become aware that the whole thing is mythological, and that the promises of the Exopoliticians and other experts never happen.
Thus, intelligent professional ufologists must have some exit ready, because if their deluded clients see the simple truth, it will be time for these “experts” to find something else to do for a living.

Tuesday, March 4, 2014

UFO industry and ufologists "spirituality"

Many times we described the inevitable mutation experienced by those who become professional Ufologists. What they describe with nice words as an “opening to new realities” is very easy to understand and we sometimes define this process as intellectual suicide.
There is nothing new or concrete to say about UFOs, but the self proclaimed “expert” wants to sell books for the already limited UFO subculture. He finds that, since 95 % of all the UFO sightings are perfectly identified as natural phenomena, hoaxes or manmade artifacts, what remains to do is to write the same book again and again to the gullible clients.
Obviously is not nice to write a full chapter about the fantastic, amazing presence of extraterrestrial spacecrafts flying over New York and then learn that the Star Visitors were just birthday party balloons.
This is not a solution, and that’s why, sooner or later, the rational ufologist becomes…”spiritualized”. Marketing produces this “miracle”. The ufologists open their minds to the mass of nonsense that substantiates the UFO urban legend and become contactees, gurus, seers or prophets. After this transformation anything is possible and there will be no annoying distinctions between fiction and fact. The new and inspired exo-mythologist will be free from silly rational limitations at last.
The audio-interview to Richard Dolan defines clearly this transformation with the following words:  Richard Dolan steps out of his role as academic historian, and gets down to the challenging task of trying to untangle the frenetic weirdness that permeates the UFO abduction lore. 
Richard Dolan defines his change as intellectual transformation, talking about UFO, he tells us that now he is into Kundalini meditation and that all these “experiences” changed his idea of reality.  Of course this “spiritualization” of the ufological quest opens the door for the improvisation and the unlimited non-sense.
Abductions become researchable and imaginary contacts with the mythological extraterrestrials are now possible.
The ex-academic is now an open mind. From now on his imagination has nothing to do with evidences.
Richard Dolan’s audio link is included below.
  one-click audio download HERE