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Thursday, August 23, 2012

"New evidence" of aliens in New Mexico

Communication released by the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI, for its acronym in English) has generated enthusiasm among urologists who see evidence of the existence of aliens with humanoid form. Some even claim that the files appear to provide evidence for the theory that aliens landed in Roswell, New Mexico, in 1947.The documents in question date back to 1949 and tell how three men, on patrols several kilometers away from each other, said they had seen an unidentified flying object (UFO)


over mountains north of Salt Lake City. The accounts were sent to Edgar Hoover, FBI director, in an article titled "Flying Saucers".
According to the memos, a policeman, a highway patrolman and an army guard "saw a silver colored object approaching the mountains Sardine Canyon, which seemed to explode in a rash of fire." Some witnesses, according to the report, said they saw "what seemed to be two aerial explosions followed by falling object."

Roswell
The files include a statement of 1950 Special Agent Guy Hottel, which has excited advocates the theory that aliens landed in Roswell, New Mexico. "Each one (of the flying saucers) was occupied by three bodies of human shape but only three feet tall" In the note, Hottel said that "three so-called flying saucers had been recovered in New Mexico".
And Hottel described alien life forms inside the UFOs: "Each one was occupied by three bodies of human shape but only three feet tall."
Moreover, the bodies were "dressed in a metallic cloth of a very fine texture."
The files are likely to reinforce the ideas of those conspiracy theorists who believe the U.S. government concealed the arrival of aliens to Roswell.
The memos refer to flying saucer occupied by aliens.
But the memos provide evidence to support this thesis?
Some say no. And based on that, although the document is authentic is not new nor was kept secret.
In fact, they say, has been discussed by urologists for years.
Hottel what matters, they argue, is about stories of "informants" who gathered to prepare its report.
I even said that Hottel, speaking of New Mexico, does not refer to Roswell but another course landing in a small town called Aztec, in March 1948. Apparently the only thing clear from all this is that, as the BBC journalist Neil Bowdler, fueled by books, films, television series and even FBI memoranda, Roswell legend lives on. Six decades after the alleged recovery of alien bodies in the almost lunar landscape of New Mexico, the incident continues to stimulate the imagination.





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