From: UFO UpDates - Toronto <post.nul> Date: Thu, 02 May 2013 06:09:39 -0400 Archived: Thu, 02 May 2013 06:09:39 -0400 Subject: Much Ado About - Say WHAT?! - Cox Source: Billy Cox's Blog De Void http://tinyurl.com/cddqv79 Thursday, April 25 Much Ado About - say WHAT?! by Billy Cox After a mercifully brief encounter on the front end of the 1995 Fox Network "Alien Autopsy" hoax (too long and depressing to revisit here), De Void broke out in hives earlier this year when Ambassador to the Universe guru Steven Greer started pounding the publicity drums for an upcoming documentary featuring a portentious, Fudgsicle-sized cadaver with a space alien-looking head. Trailers clearly led viewers to conclude the creature was Not Of This Earth, but I'm thinking: Oh no - no no no. Go find another fool. Not me, jack. Not this time. But the other day, shortly after its Monday premiere in Los Angeles and before it was yanked off the Internet, De Void managed to catch Greer's film, Sirius, and it's the damnedest thing I've ever seen. The corpse, that is. And I wouldn't have put any stock in the results had two Stanford researchers, Dr. Garry Nolan and Dr. Ralph Lachmann, not signed off on it. The little bugger apparently has human DNA and it's not a fetus. But it has only 10 ribs, where the invariable human standard is 12. "Most interestingly," writes Lachmann, whose resume includes UCLA School of Medicine professor emeritus and radiological/clinical investigator for the Cedars-Sinai Medical Center Genetics Institute's International Skeletal Dysplasia Registry, "based on knee epiphyseal standards, the specimen appears to be 6-8 years of age." Can you dig it - a six-inch tall second-grader? So De Void queried Nolan, who reiterated the creature is human and not simian. Still: What the hell? "I suspect the answer is going to lay in epigenetics and non-coding DNA," Nolan added in an email, "but we will have to wait" for more tests. And check this out: Nolan, who's looking to publish in a peer-review journal, isn't getting much grief from colleagues. "I have had nothing but the best reaction from peers so far. As soon as they see the specimen they are 'all over it'," writes the professor of microbiology and immunology. "I think scientists are more open to the possibility. We just need to give them the safe circle in which to speak about it. As long as supposedly credible people are willing to suppress the giggle factor then that allows for more open discussion." [More at site... ] Listen to 'Strange Days... Indeed' - The PodCast At: http://www.virtuallystrange.net/ufo/sdi/program/ These contents above are copyright of the author and UFO UpDates - Toronto. They may not be reproduced without the express permission of both parties and are intended for educational use only.
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