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Alex_Krycek

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Alex_Krycek last won the day on July 27 2019

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About Alex_Krycek

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  1. Public Service Broadcasting: "Go" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=BHIo6qwJarI
  2. The Nimitz incident or Nimitz encounter refers to a series of UFO sightings that took place off the coast of San Diego, California in 2004 during a US military war games exercise involving Carrier Strike Group 11. Thus far six personnel involved in the war game have come forward describing what they saw: Commander David Fravor, VFA-41 Black Aces, U.S. Navy (testimony available here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Eco2s3-0zsQ&t=977s Ryan Weigelt , (Leading Petty Officer, Power Plant Systems Specialist, USS Princeton) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QawDa0-UlnA Kevin Day, (Senior Chief Radar Operator, Combat Information Center, USS Princeton) (testimony available here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_2zRabdvKnw&t=961s Jason Turner, (Petty Officer Third Class, Supply Officer, USS Princeton) (testimony available here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=PnvA5WZ1QV4&t=20s Patrick Hughes, (Petty Officer, A2 Aviation Tech, USS Nimitz) (testimony available here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=kycZgGc-Yec&t=16s Gary Voorhis, (Petty Officer, Fire Controlman + AEGIS Computer Technician, USS Princeton) (testimony available here https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4YhlvUg2yk4&t=21s All of these gentlemen describe the same thing: an aerial vehicle maneuvering in such a manner as to defy the known laws of physics (and with remarkably similar characteristics as what Lazar described). There are numerous other articles available online regarding the Nimitz incident, including pieces in the Washington Post and New York Times. There is also FLIR footage of the aerial vehicle that was witnessed, captured from one of the Super Hornets that were tasked with intercepting it. (This footage is shown during Fravor's interview on Rogan). Skepticism is part of science, but so is a spirit of free and open inquiry into the unknown. The phenomena that Lazar describes fits squarely within general relativity theory. The technology that he claims to have worked on could supposedly manipulate/generate a gravitational field. If gravity can in fact be harnessed/manipulated, then time and distance become inconsequential in the context of general relativity.
  3. Surely this is subjective? Personally I find Lazar's account "reasonably persuasive". Again, I'm not saying that it's 100% true, just that it's firmly in the realm of possibility of being true. Coupled with recent events such as the Nimitz incident off the coast of San Diego, his account is worthy of attention. I think much of how a person views someone like Lazar will depend on his / her epistemological outlook, i.e. how they view the nature of knowledge. If a person falls more on the skeptical side of things, then of course, someone like Lazar will be quickly dismissed. My outlook is that knowledge is always finite, and the unknown is infinite, thus, I choose to keep an open mind regarding people like Lazar.
  4. Why is the notion that extraterrestrial life forms have visited Earth an "extraordinary claim"?
  5. We both live in unprepared countries with ineffective strategies.
  6. Any claims that are outside the current understanding of science could be considered "outrageous". It doesn't mean they're necessarily untrue, just not definitively provable at this time.
  7. Solid interview. Biowarfare Experts On Coronavirus (COVID19)- Dr. Gerald Parker Associate Dean for Global One Health at Texas A&M and Professor Andrew S Natsios Executive Professor at The Bush School and Director of the Scowcroft Institute of International Affairs have a sit down with Patrick Bet-David about the Coronavirus Pandemic About the guests: Dr. Gerald Parker https://vetmed.tamu.edu/news/press-releases/cvm-global-one-health-expert-discusses-coronavirus-outbreak/ Andrew S. Natsios:https://bush.tamu.edu/faculty/anatsios/
  8. Testing is assumed. If the number of deaths increases as the confirmed cases do, then that shows that a country is doing something right. Some countries are testing far more than others, and their number of confirmed cases keeps rising, but the number of deaths does not - because they have some form of effective treatment regimen in place, combined with early detection which allows physicians to catch the virus before it has the chance to become terminal. Some countries, like South Korea, claim to have already passed the peak: https://edition.cnn.com/2020/03/09/asia/south-korea-coronavirus-intl-hnk/index.html South Korea has tested 140,000 people for the coronavirus. That could explain why its death rate is just 0.6% — far lower than in China or the US. So the metric isn't necessarily distorted by testing as the confirmed cases increase, unless a country has an ineffective strategy. https://www.businessinsider.com/south-korea-coronavirus-testing-death-rate-2020-3?op=1
  9. Um....Yes...I was being serious. Those who violate secrecy oaths and disclose government secrets are routinely discredited / smeared / targeted. What do you propose the normal course of action is? Awarding a medal? Surely you're not feigning incredulity regarding this obvious fact.
  10. The point is, they keep a safe distance. Crocodiles don't have nukes or air to air missiles. You're looking at it purely from a human-centric bias. Yes, that's what drives us - although, not all of us. It might not be what drives other intelligent beings. There might come a time when a life form evolves past these animalistic qualities, or they never possessed them in the first place. According to George Knapp there were many. As a side note, this interview with retired US Navy pilot Commander David Fravor is quite interesting: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Eco2s3-0zsQ&t=260s
  11. You wouldn't go there to play games, but you might, as countless zoologists have done, go there to study and document them (preferably from out of sight).
  12. We're discussing computer / paper records. Those would have been easy to erase. Last time I checked Los Alamos is run by the Department of Energy, i.e., the government, so erasing any records there would be a non issue. As to MIT and Cal-Tech, it would have been pretty easy for someone to break / hack in and remove what they wanted.
  13. Jump into a river in Africa and try to explain yourself to a crocodile. If we're discussing a super intelligent life form, then human beings (driven primarily by fear, malice, and greed) would probably be regarded as dangerous and reckless life forms. Intelligent to a degree, yes, but to a significantly lesser degree than they are. So ultimately it's possible that we have nothing of value for them, and represent only an unknown risk. In that case, the optimal strategy would be to just observe.
  14. Spend some time researching DARPA and the NRO. Click here to see some of the programs that have been / are declassified. https://www.darpa.mil/our-research Just the tip of the iceberg. And yet we're arguing over whether they could erase someone's academic or work history in the 1980s. They didn't. Those people remembered Lazar, according to Knapp. They didn't - we're not talking about Bob Lazar's high school days.
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