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Location: UFOUpDatesList.Com > 2011 > Mar > Mar 11

Re: Aliens & Carbonaceous Meteorites

From: Terrence Brown <mrbrownsdi.nul>
Date: Thu, 10 Mar 2011 14:39:51 -0500
Archived: Fri, 11 Mar 2011 06:47:00 -0500
Subject: Re: Aliens & Carbonaceous Meteorites

>From: Larry W Bryant <overtci.nul>
>To: UFO UpDates - Toronto <post.nul>
>Date: Wed, 9 Mar 2011 20:40:42 -0500
>Subject: Aliens & Carbonaceous Meteorites


>From: Ray Stanford <dinosaurtracker.nul>
>To: Ray Stanford <dinosaurtracker.nul>
>Date: Wed, Mar 9, 2011 at 8:23 PM
>Subject: Even if you've alrerady read...

>Hello List friends,

>Even if you've already read about the reported discovery of
>cyanobacteria (the life that oxygenated earth's atmosphere and
>made air-consuming lifeforms possible) in freshly fractured
>slices of the interior surfaces of the Alais, Ivuna, and Orgueil
>CI1 carbonaceous meteorites, perhaps you should expand your
>understanding at the link provided below, by examining the
>actual scientific paper.

>But before you (hopefully) read or at least caringly look over
>that paper by Richard B. Hoover, Ph.D. of the NASA/Marshall
>Space Flight Center, please don't skip over the profoundly
>insightful 'Official Statement' from Dr. Rudy Schild, Center for
>Astrophysics, Harvard-Smithsonian, Editor-in-Chief, of the
>Journal of Cosmology. He hits the nail squarely on the head when
>he speaks of 'terrorists' in science.:


>Via the Alais, Ivuna, and Orgueil CI1 carbonaceous meteorites,
>'the aliens', we are informed in the paper, have quite literally
>landed on this planet. Forget the 'little green men', at least
>for now, and let us appreciate the little green-blue
>cyanobacteria that have reportedly landed here and entered the
>laboratory of one scientist brave enough to call them what they
>appear to be.

>Sheila and I enjoy having a small but pristine-looking, fusion-
>crusted sample of the aforementioned Orgueil CI1 meteorite in
>our personal meteorite collection. So it may not be considered
>too far-out-of-line to postulate that there may be
>extraterrestrial visitors sitting atop our stereo cabinet. Uh-
>oh! I hope they like Chopin. :o)

>Cosmic life knocks at the doors of human cognition, and our
>count of potentially earth-like planets is developing an
>exponential curve.

>Ray Stanford


>Richard B. Hoover, Ph.D

Hoover does not had a PhD.


Hoover is not a biologist, astro or otherwise: "Other scientists
say Hoover, who has worked for NASA in solar physics but now
bills himself as an astrobiologist, doesn't have the proper
expertise. 'Anyone can call himself an astrobiologist. That
doesn't make it so,'" said NASA Astrobiology Institute Director
Carl Pilcher.


Washington Post: "Rudy Schild, a Harvard astronomer and editor-
in-chief of the journal, said the study was reviewed by
scientists, but he wouldn't identify them."

The International Journal of Astrobiology rejected the paper
after peer review.


Schild at the JoC: "No other paper in the history of science has
undergone such a thorough analysis." [Wow.]

So why does Schild forward to journalists (such as Alan Boyle)
only positive reactions?

WaPo: "Schild said criticisms of Hoover's paper 'are legitimate'
but that he agrees with Hoover's conclusion."

>He hits the nail squarely on the head when he speaks of
>'terrorists' in science.

The word terrorist does not appear in the official statement in any
form (viewed Thursday, 2 PM EST)

Listen to 'Strange Days... Indeed' - The PodCast



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