UFO Conjectures

Friday, January 18, 2013

Roswell: The Missing Documentation

A previous post here was about how governments and their military/security agencies engaged in mind-altering drugs, as a kind of war weaponry.

A New Yorker article was cited.

The new [January 21, 2013] New Yorker has some mail from readers, addressing the article.

One letter from a Mary Wexler of Passaic, New Jersey, told how her husband, Isaac. who, in the Army in 1943 to 1945, was subjected to tests hat eventually debilitated him grievously.

When he died, at age seventy-eight [sic], she requested, from the Veterans Administration, his medical records.

She writes that she was told that the medical records had been lost in a St. Louis fire.

This reminded me of the "lost" materials and files that the GAO noted when it went searching for Roswell documentation.

The "lost in a fire" scenario is a canard that governments use to keep hidden material and secrets it doesn't want the public to see.

But, as I've mentioned to Nick Redfern and Anthony Bragalia, no bureacracy destroys its working records nor is there only one set of copies of documents from any operation or mission.

Duplicates are de rigueur. And there is always someone who becomes the "keeper of the keys" as noted in the great science fiction novel, A Canticle for Liebowitz by Walter Miller, Jr.

What I'm saying is that the Roswell stuff is still extant, somewhere, held by someone or some agency of the government.

Anthony Bragalia knows this, and scours the nooks and crannies of Battelle, for instance, to find some of that material

And if the arm-chair Roswell debaters hogging space at Kevin Randle's blog with inane and irrelevant Roswell asides would get off their asses and check such venues as Sandia, The Naval Institute, White Sands,  and others, they may find references to Roswell or direct materials that pertain to the 1947 Roswell incident.

Nothing produced by government agencies is ever lost or destroyed. It's the nature of bureaucracies to keep everything, forever.