From: Jim Mortellaro <Jsmortell@aol.com> Date: Thu, 30 Dec 1999 12:22:29 -0500 (EST) Fwd Date: Fri, 31 Dec 1999 06:20:18 -0500 Subject: Re: Corso? >Date: Thu, 30 Dec 1999 10:07:32 -0500 >From: Steven Kaeser <email@example.com> >Subject: Re: Corso? >To: UFO UpDates - Toronto <firstname.lastname@example.org> >>Date: Thu, 30 Dec 1999 01:24:18 -0500 (EST) >>From: Robert Gates <RGates8254@aol.com> >>Subject: Re: Corso? >>To: email@example.com ><snip> >Michael Lindemann and CNI news have done a very good job of >following this UFO thread, and his web site has a number of >articles that are worth reading. >>There is some question about his death. You may recall that he >>"died" rather conviently just before he was going to give a >>sworn statement for a court case. When researchers pursued the >>tale being told about his death, i.e. he supposedly was >>hospitalized in Jupiter Florida, then x-fered to some other >>hospital where he died. >>One small problem was when people requested a copy of his death >>certificate, it couldn't be found. Likewise when people >>contacted the hospitals they didn't know anything. Supposedly >>there were no obits published... from a guy who was involved in >>the POW/MIA issue, in the Eisenhower White House blah blah blah. >Information on Corso's death can be found at: >http://www.cninews.com/Search/CNI.1067.html >>>My question is (or my questions are): >>>a) is Corso simply a nutcase? Some of his story is not true, >>>the rest as yet unverifiable by any official records. >>><snip> >>>d) any news from his ghostwriter? Is he still travelling the >>>country, trying to sell 'The day after...'? Birnes is now the >>>publisher of UFO magazine. >>Cheers, >>Robert >Las Vegas television reporter George Knapp interviewed Corso and >Glenn Campbell of UFOMIND.COM wrote an article about Knapp's >presentation in Law Vegas: >http://www.cninews.com/Search/CNI.0710.html >If researchers have had difficulties obtaining information >related to his death it would be interesting to see what >problems they had encountered. >I was under the impression that after his massive heart attack >he was essentially sent home so that he could spend his last >days with his family and friends. Corso had a massive (and unexpected due to previous medical exams showing no seriously occluded coronary arteries) infarct. Initially, the intensity and degree of heart damage was judged to be life threatening. However, and mysteriously, Corso was released from the hospital within (if memory serves) the week. His cure was adjudged near miraculous. After being sent home with an extremely positive prognosis, Corso suffered a final infarct, again unexpected, which finally killed him. >During the next several weeks, until he passed on, he went >through his files with his son, who has reportedly expressed >interest in publishing a follow up book. Of course, this comes >from snippets of information posted to the Internet, and I >don't know how much of it is fact. >I may have been "out to lunch" but I don't recall any >indication of a mystery surrounding his death. Steve, the mystery of his death is it's timing and the highly unusual circumstances of his two heart attacks. Whilst easy to holler "conspiracy," it's easier to merely look and say, "Hmmm, this is highly unusual!" And then ask why this might be so. Personally, there is little I put past our and other governments, including murder, assassination and general really bad stuff. Jim Mortellaro Remember, for every bottle of Gripple you buy for Y2K, Gesundt gives one penny to our best UFO researchers. Of course, we do seel a great deal of Gripple. But can you imagine what our worst researchers get?
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