Friday, September 21, 2012

UFO security challenges affect human race

By Steve Hammons

Is it time for the general public in the U.S. and internationally to increase understanding and preparedness about UFOs and extraterrestrial activities affecting Earth and human civilization?

Absolute secrecy on this topic seems to be transforming into the sharing of information and knowledge about extraterrestrial spacecraft and the intelligent beings involved.

From Brazil to Belgium, from Canada to China, and around our planet, more information is emerging that further educates and orients us about what could be going on. Fact-finding about UFOs continues to make significant progress, or so it seems. These efforts have probably led to better understanding about the situation.

People with backgrounds in defense and intelligence, scientists from different fields, researchers of various kinds, journalism and creative media professionals, school kids and those and those who’ve been around a while seem to be feeling that the UFO situation is something significant.


Here in the U.S., indications may ring true about ancient Native Americans in North America having also encountered UFOs and various kinds of unusual phenomena. This idea may help us feel grounded and rooted when thinking about extraterrestrial and/or inter-dimensional visitors zipping around the skies or on the ground, and doing mysterious things.

In the World War II era, the U.S. Army’s Interplanetary Phenomena Unit (IPU) investigated “foo fighters” and other reports of unusual flying objects.

In 1947, the Roswell crash allegedly triggered the creation of a top-secret group of scientists and defense leaders called Majestic-12.

And in 1952, the U.S. Air Force’s Project BLUE BOOK was launched from Wright-Patterson Air Force Base in southwestern Ohio.

The “need to know” secrecy and security concept that was in place during WWII continued as an accepted practice when dealing with certain sensitive topics. Yet, that concept is one that can be interpreted in various ways and includes the discretionary decisions by those within a “compartmented” circle of information and/or understanding.

The saying, “Don’t tell me what I don’t want to know” can also hit home.

Journalists and those in other areas of the media have explored the UFO phenomena with mixed success. Steven Spielberg’s classic films on the subject certainly seem to have transformed our viewpoints about several aspects of extraterrestrial encounters.

Many news media professionals have done a good job reporting on significant developments involving UFOs and the many interesting details about them. At times, these journalists may have even bumped into security restrictions or intelligence insights.


If we have learned anything from the experiences of researchers involved with Project STAR GATE (the U.S. government research program on human consciousness) it is that our awareness and perception can be quite robust and surprising. Our understanding about interesting phenomena can be both limited at times and deeply comprehensive at other times.

Many UFO cases and much of the extensive research into them clearly point to a situation that we would probably be wise to pay attention to. For those who are open-minded enough to honestly look at the credible and reliable evidence available, the implications seem to be significant.

What knowledge might friendly advanced civilizations share with us? Do they have the ability to help us in medical science, technologies of various kinds and deeper understanding of Nature and ourselves? Can they help us humans and other living things on Earth? Do they have insight about healing this planet?

What about the scenarios that warn about unfriendly groups of beings from elsewhere? Maybe it is intelligent to be concerned about and prepared for such a possibility.

How will different human cultures stay true to their roots and traditions if we find ourselves in a Universe of many intelligent beings and advanced civilizations, friendly or unfriendly? Humans on Earth may now be prepared to answer, or at least think about these kinds of questions.

Advances in the understanding of human consciousness can help us deal with everyday challenges and the bigger picture. That’s why it might be helpful to see what we can learn from Project STAR GATE research. The ideas of “transcendent warfare” and “transcendent power” are probably helpful. “Integrative perception” and “complementary cognition” may also be useful concepts when looking at human consciousness.

When it comes to Earth humans interacting with visitors from elsewhere, we will probably need all the resources and assets we can pull together. National security and global security will need to be addressed. Public health and safety are also very important concerns.

And, we may need to accept the fact that some elements of the situation will remain mysterious. That may just be the nature of things.