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Posted on Wednesday, October 20 - 2004

The two men didn't want their names used for fear of ridicule, but they had a story to tell. It haunts their dreams and has forever changed the way they look into the night sky, said the men, who came, as did about two dozen others, to the first conference of the Alberta UFO Study Group on Saturday afternoon. Around 2 a.m. on April 29, 1997, the two men were driving between Valleyview and Grande Prairie when a bright red light approached them from above, one of the men recalled. The wind around them picked up, they fell unconscious, and awoke in a space ship, he said. "I remember I was fighting them and I kicked one between the legs,but they didn't have no testicles," one of the men said.

He said he looked at his friend, who had some sort of golden apparatus in his mouth. "Then they probed me," he said, with tears beginning to well in his eyes. "I remember it as clear as yesterday." He said he blacked out and when he regained consciousness he was back in his car, speeding down the same highway in the wrong direction. It took them more than six hours to make a 45-minute trip. Physically, the former bull rider said he felt as sore as if he'd competed in a rodeo the night before."I was quiet for two or three weeks, then I started to remember it," he said. "I still have dreams."The men came to the rented room atUniversity of Alberta Conference Centre, as others did, with an intense or personal interest in unexplained phenomena. They gathered to share experiences, philosophies, conspiracy theories, even skepticism, at the day-long event organized by Jim Moroney, a health and safety inspector with his own life-changing story to tell.The executive director of the Alberta Municipal Health and Safety Association says he was driving from Edmonton to Ontario several years ago when he stopped his car near Winnipeg.Moroney discounts theories that he might have temporarily fallen asleep on his feet. He maintains he was completely awake and standing next to his car to get some fresh air when a UFO appeared -- a big bright object that hovered above him forsix. ...

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Posted on Tuesday, October 19 - 2004

Betty Hill of Portsmouth, who along with her late husband in 1961, had the first publicized and best-documented UFO experience in the White Mountains, died Sunday in her sleep after a battle with lung cancer. She was 85. On a return trip from Canada, the Hills said they were abducted for two hours by a UFO on Sept. 19, 1961. After going public with their story, the two gained worldwide notoriety. Their story became the subject of a book and later, a made-for-TV movie starringJames Earl Jones and Estelle Parsons.

They traveled across the country and made numerous television and radio appearances telling their story. When her husband, Barney, died in 1969, Ms. Hill continued the job alone. In 1995, she published, "A Common Sense Approach to UFOs," Ms. Hillís life was not all about UFOs. She was a social worker for the state of New Hampshire where she trained foster parents and worked in the area of adoption. She was also an activist throughout her life where she was a member of the NAACP and a founding member of the Rockingham County Community Action.In addition to her husband, she was predeceased by her daughter, Rose Marie Stewart Norton of York, Maine. Ms. Hill is survived by her daughter, Constance Jean Stewart Zukowski of North Little Rock, Ark., a son, Kenneth James Stewart of San Jose, Calif., and a niece, Kathleen Florence Miller Maden of Stratham.

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Posted on Saturday, October 09 - 2004

In the modern era, there are literally thousands of people who claim to have been abducted by UFOs. They replaced the "contactees" of previous years, who were usually happy to talk to their alien friends. It was from the late 1960s onward that UFOs began to take on a more sinister air. Though they would have you believe otherwise, it is easy to pinpoint the beginning of the abductee craze: Betty Hill. She and her husband were driving down a long, dark road and were "abducted". They described small, gray aliens with heads shaped like light bulbs, the now common staple of pop culture. Later, it was learned that Betty Hill had aprevious interest in UFOs and that the whole thing was a product of her overactive imagination.

Yet as soon as word of her "spacenapping" by "the grays" got out, they became a common theme in American UFO stories. I say American because of an interesting division: In America, the aliens that abduct people are usually the small, evil gray folks. In Europe and elsewhere, they are almost universally reported as tall, blond and benign. Evidence of two alien races vying for our attention or subtle indicator of cultural bias of made-up stories? If you guessed #1, you guessed wrong. I would love nothing more than to describe in detail the hundreds of cases I've read about and debunk them one by one as the products of hoaxes,practical jokes, hallucinations or cries for attention; however, it may be better to speak of them generally. Let me be absolutely clear about this: UFOs exist. They exist as strange atmospheric phenomena, classified aircraft, weather balloons or rare weather patters. A person who sees a UFO is probably telling the truth, and the event might have occurred. A person who claims to have been abducted by aliens is lying, hallucinating, or on the receiving end of a bad joke. There are no other options.Generally, it starts like this: When alone somewhere, be it driving down a dark and lonely road or sleeping alone in a backwoods home, the abductee senses something is wrong. This is called the Oz Factor. Animals act irregularly, senses are dulled orsharpened,. ...

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Posted on Saturday, October 02 - 2004

During the 1950s, UFOs were still a relatively new phenomenon that many people thought deserved to be investigated impartially and scientifically. However, where some people saw scientific opportunity, others saw an as-of-yet untouched gold mine. These people were the "contactees." They're called contactees because their stories are always happy, or at the very least voluntary, as compared to the modern "abductees" who are "spacenapped" and usually the subject of some terrible experiment. Though I'm appalled at the damage they did to science, I have to admire at least some of the contactees. They saw a big fat cashcow and they milked it for all it was worth.

Basically, contactees all have the same story. After a lifetime of mild "paranormal activity," space aliens introduce themselves to the contactee. They have chosen him or her, they explain, because their "unique brain waves" will make them more receptive to contact. They have a message they want to tell the world, but don't want to do it themselves, because they are afraid of our nuclear weapons and short tempers. They then give the contactee a ride in their spaceship, showing him their home planets (usually within our solar system), which are veritable utopias. They then send the contactee back into the world to preach their message.Very little about this story varied; it wasmostly details as to the name of the alien homeworld, the length of time that they'd been among us, so on and so forth. In the 1950s, though, the message was always the same; the aliens want to make peaceful contact with us and share their utopian ways, but hesitate to do so since we're basically gorillas sitting on piles of atom bombs. Therefore, they need to use the contactee as a go-between.George Adamski and George Van Tassel were the two most successful of the contactees. They eventually had thousands of followers and adherents to their "faith of space-brotherhood." The books they wrote, which are at best grammatically poor and philosophically weak, sold out time and time again. They managed to bilk piles of money; what in....

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