News Stories

Scientists Discover How Aliens Speak

Scientists have recently re-created what sounds like the UFO metal found at the crash site in Roswell, New Mexico in 1947. Whether or not they were inspired by descriptions of this mysterious metal is unknown. One phenomenon that almost all abductees describe is the way extraterrestrials "talk inside their heads." Now scientists may have discovered how this works too.

Maggie McKee writes in New Scientist that NASA has developed a computer program that can read the words in our heads before we actually speak them by analyzing the nerve signals in our mouths and throats with button-sized sensors attached to the chin and Adam's apple. In the future, they may learn how to do this without the outer apparatus.

"Biological signals arise when reading or speaking to oneself with or without actual lip or facial movement," says researcher Chuck Jorgensen. NASA plans to use this technology in situations where astronauts have to communicate in space, but can't actually talk with one another. Spies could also use it to "talk" with each other without being overheard. Computer scientist Phil Green says, "If you're not actually speaking but just thinking about speaking then at least some of the messages still get sent from the brain to the vocal tract."

The late Colonel Phil Corso said that captured alien technology, from UFO crashes such as the one at Roswell, was slowly integrated into the U.S. manufacturing at levels where new technologies are developed. Whether these recent discoveries are a result of this, or are an independent development, will be unknown to the researchers themselves, since the UFO technology was leaked in a way that allowed its origin to remain undetected.

It's a shame that scientists don't study the statements and memories of UFO abuctees and witnesses for new science that they can develop. This may be changing, now that Paul Allen, co-founder of Microsoft, is donating $13.5m to SETI's search for extraterrestrial life. The money will be used to create a radio telescope made up of more than 200 dishes to catch signals from space. Allen says, "An instrument of this magnitude?will result in the expansion of our understanding of how the universe was formed, and how it has evolved and our place therein."

Whitley Strieber is disappointed in the slow progress of ET science?and also in the slow progress of his beloved Catholic Church. But he doesn't just complain about it, he writes a devastating story about it. You've never read anything like this! (now on sale).

NOTE: This news story, previously published on our old site, will have any links removed.


Subscribe to Unknowncountry sign up now