We’ve yet to see anything to suggest that the anomalous phenomena will become overtly hostile (annihilation) in the future, but by the same token the vast majority of us are not privy to classified information. In a way, it becomes important to be able to address difficult conversations and be able to change what we believe to be the truth – which is more important than dying to defend a predetermined subjective ideology. This is not an easy thing to do however, accepting an alternative version of what we see as our own truth is determined by multiple factors which are sometimes not even related to the content itself.
I’ve learnt the hard way that attempting to engage the ‘circle of concept’ with extreme and challenging information can be met with pushback and hostility. People are bound by an embodiment of their own personal psychology, with the belief in ‘extra-terrestrials’ high on that list, particularly with regards to who we want them to be. After all, this unknown technology and/or intelligence is frightening. Realistically, the ‘fight or flight’ mechanism continuously sends subconscious warning signals to our conscious minds. Our brain tells us that these things, what or whoever they are, could destroy us and there is nothing to stop that. This is pretty powerful dissonance. It makes us think irrationally and illogically. Arguably, it is why we as a species rejected the UFO existence in the mid-20th century – we simply couldn’t accept that radical concept of reality into our circle.
So, for some who know the existence of something anomalous, it makes sense for us humans to want to apply humanistic perceptions onto them, to believe that they are friendly space-brothers. In reality we simply do not know the intentions of the anomalous phenomena. Are we really ready as a species to have the difficult conversations that UFO ‘gurus’ would denounce as government psychological operations?
Any psychologist would argue that a mass education/awareness program needs to be implemented into the population. Open transparency and UAP truth is needed to allow trust in government on this extremely difficult concept. But is that happening? We would argue no, it isn’t, or at least not on a macro scale that is effective.
The truth is that there are people working with the American government and the British government who are good people, who want to have the anomalous phenomena be made public and in a responsible way but whose hands are tied in tape. Some of these people working behind the scenes know the relevance of having anomalous technology implemented into the civilian world. Consequently, this technology might potentially one day replace fossil fuels. Others know that they need to counteract Russia and China’s efforts to build hypersonic thermonuclear technology which could wipe out the West before we even know the button has been pushed – imagine something like the Tic-Tacs instantaneously appearing over Washington, London and every counter strike weaponry position. We would be helpless. There are many reasons why the secrecy was kept from the public in the Cold War era, and there are many reasons why a small group from within the Department of Defense have instigated the UAP initiative. Analysts deep within the intelligence community assessed a while ago that the change was needed, ‘future proofing’, if you will. The secrecy of UFOs that was once a beneficial aspect of national security is now a threat to national security. Rotten fruit in the fridge becomes worse, not better. Sometimes there needs to be a clear-out, no matter how dirty it gets.