Monday, July 26th, 2021

5 Reasons Why UFO Disclosure Might Be A Bad Idea

Published on September 15, 2013 by   ·   No Comments

Eden Shetiyah/in5d

5 Reasons Why UFO Disclosure Might Be A Bad Idea |








We can endlessly debate whether the world is ready, but it seems that the UFO files disclosure is inevitable.

UFO sightings, alien encounters, crop circles and other “paranormal” phenomena are getting more and more difficult to deny when nearly everyone in the developed world is a walking camera set to record anything interesting, and if it’s interesting or shocking enough, the videos go viral in a matter of hours.

In the words of a former NASA astronaut Edgar Mitchell,

“I urge those who are doubtful: Read the books, read the lore, start to understand what has really been going on. Because there really is no doubt we are being visited.”

Whether we learn about the extraterrestrials through government channels or through a mass contact of some sort, it’s going to happen, and it may be sooner than we think.

Proponents of the UFO disclosure await the revelation with gleeful impatience, but there is a grain of salt in their enthusiasm that no one wants to acknowledge. Are there any downsides to the disclosure?

1. Cultural shock and disruption of the social order

Although most people have if not a conviction, at least a sneaking suspicion that there is more to the story than
water balloons or secret military tests, disclosing the reality of extra-terrestrial presence will still result in a great shock.

Some will have their most cherished beliefs shattered in a matter of seconds, others will feel frightened and even terrified in the most primal and overwhelming way.

The shock will be exacerbated by the realization of the UFO cover-up. People will have to come to terms with the fact that they’ve been lied to for 60+ years, if we consider the Roswell crash to be the triggering event that created the need for the cover-up.

Essential information that was meant for the entire human race was concealed for far too long. When people realize that, there will be a public outcry against the government(s). Surely, the authorities will try to frame the disclosure in their favor, posing as the caretakers of humanity, but it will take a long time before people can trust them again.

2. ETs may be too advanced for us to understand, communicate or relate to.

“Beam me up, Scottie. There’s no intelligent life down here.”
Captain Kirk of the Starship Enterprise, Star Trek

Correspondingly, humans may be too savage, too primitive or too different for the ETs.

Some scientists believe that we shouldn’t be disclosing anything or advertizing our presence to other
civilizations because if some advanced space-faring species learn of our existence, chances are, they’ll only be interested in our resources.

Stephen Hawking warns that ‘If aliens visit us, the outcome would be much as when Columbus landed in America, which didn’t turn out well for the Native Americans.’

Carl Jung wrote in 1954 that in the event of the disclosure humanity as a whole will end up “in the precarious position of primitive communities today in conflict with the superior culture…the rudder would be removed from our grasp.”

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