The Website of Dr. Joseph P. Farrell


Here's one for the record books, if it proves to be true (and we can already hear the howls of protest from academia...but more about that later). It seems that a 400,000,000 year old machine has been unearthed in the Kamchatka peninsula in extreme eastern Russia:

Machine dated at 400 million years found in Russia

As I've blogged here before, and written about in some of my books, such unusual artifacts are not unknown to Michael Cremo and Richard Thompson of Forbidden Archeology fame. As they pointed out in there book, such artifacts point to the existence of someone here on earth prior to the existence of modern homo sapiens sapiens, possessed of  fairly sophisticated technology.

So academia, in response to such things, inevitably falls back on its carefully constructed dogma, and contrives reasons that such discoveries are "misinterpreted" data, forgeries, or simply impossible. IN my opinion, the reason is rather simple: the dogma has to be maintained, for to admit the legitimacy of such discoveries would draw attention to the possibility that the stories of human origins from the Vedic literature of India, the literature of Mesopotamia such as the Atrahasis Epic, the Edfu texts, and so on, might actually contain residues of truth, and of a high technology, which those very same elites wish to obscure and monopolize.

Admission of that possibility opens up the possibility that the ancient "cosmic war" as I call it, also happened, and was fought with horrendous technologies and to a degree of destruction scarcely imaginable. It opens the possibility that those technologies could be recovered. It likewise opens up the possibility that "ET" may be our genetic cousins, and that we are, as I hinted in an earlier blog, from their standpoint but property. It opens up, finally, the possibility that all prehistory will have to be rewritten, from a comprehensive textual standpoint, including our religious history.

See you on the flip side....

Joseph P. Farrell has a doctorate in patristics from the University of Oxford, and pursues research in physics, alternative history and science, and "strange stuff". His book The Giza DeathStar, for which the Giza Community is named, was published in the spring of 2002, and was his first venture into "alternative history and science".

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