Wednesday 7 October 2020

2020's Media and UFO's

After watching the Dolan vs Zabel debate on Disclosure stopping, see:, I came across an article that got me thinking. It asks the same question I did about the New York Times' very subdued tone when the 2017 revelations began, along with the rest of the media in general. The answer, according to The Washington Examiner's Tom Rogan (any relation to Joe?), is not just about whether the information is available and what it consists of. Rogan's article is a rebuttal of Keith Kloor from Wired who is just fed up of the whole business and rails: "Will the New York Times ever stop reporting on UFOs?" Like myself, Rogan concludes that there are psychological and cultural reasons why the 2017 bombshell has somewhat fizzled. This is partly the general climate of secrecy surrounding UFO's that dates back to Roswell and the active disinformation campaigns involving people like Richard Doty and... yes I'll say it even though Rogan doesn't... Nick Pope. Also Tom DeLonge himself has not been the ideal TTSA figurehead. I disagree there, but I know what Rogan means. As a rock star he will be associated with the lifestyle that involves substances that cause the mind to play tricks. John Lennon was accused of being on an LSD trip during his encounter in New York City in 1973, see: DeLonge also makes extravagant claims sometimes, bringing in Atlantis. I don't discredit the idea of Atlantis, but I don't think we've got any reason to connect it to the AATIP footage. It's something that should be discussed privately at this time. However, in my view, DeLonge is sincere and clearly not involved for any other reason than honest belief. He actually runs a UFO/paranormal/conspiracy bookshop in California that a friend I have in the area has visited. His existing celebrity status is very useful to attracting more mainstream attention, like with David Icke. Another pitfall is the climate of laughter and confusion that has plagued the subject for decades, sometimes because of secrecy and lies; but also because the phenomenon itself is so illusive and beyond conventional explanation. As Adam Curtis has noted, when confronted with something incomprehensible and overwhelming, the logical part of the mind tends to back off and we just say: "Oh dear.", see: Source: So Tom Rogan seems to have perceived the same cause of the problem that I have; however, like me, he understands that this does not detract from the factual nature of the breakthrough nor the hope that with enough time and effort the current obstacles before us can be overcome.
See here for background:

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