MetaMorphosis wrote:I'm confused, but all I do care about is research is ongoing. If it is so vastly different, couldn't that mean it was a mutation ?
If it is indisputably not human, then there is nothing to question I suppose. That is why I prefaced my comment with my admittance of confusion.
MetaMorphosis wrote:Oh thanks and I finally read the entire article on the website. I'm still not ready to accept that it is an Alien or Alien hybrid, but it's getting closer for me.
What category do we put it in? That is the question as it does not fit any category of species in the world.
We're a combination of about 23-25 different Alien/Off Worlder Races
Maybe it's a Gray, which would then mean it's an Insectoid/Reptoid hybrid because that's what those little parasites are.
kcanmoore wrote:Doesn’t the term “extraterrestrial” mean “not from or of earth”? This finding, added to all of the other differences between the Starchild skull and human skulls indicates that the skull is from an extraterrestrial entity.
Foxlike Mulder wrote:I think this is also one of the more compelling pieces of alien/UFO existence. However, there are some challenges with this project.
I was able to find a friend of a friend who is in genetics research; she works for a private lab as a genetics research investigator. I don't really know her, so there is only so much I felt comfortable asking her, but I did send her to the site with the latest information on the FOXP2 testing. While she stated she was openminded about "other life forms", her feedback was quite skeptical based on the lack of disclosure on accepted scientific testing detail (things like sequencing libraries, types of machines used for sequencing, how many lanes for sequencing and true depth of coverage). I honestly don't know what she means, but based on the manuspcript Mr. Pye wrote, she certainly knew what questions to ask...and I quickly learned that I don't.
What does this mean? Well, to me, it definitely shows the scientific community will be very skeptical of any evidence coming from Mr. Pye under the current testing environment...maybe that's stating the obvious, but behind that statement is the ever present debunker who will do just what my friend-of-a-friend did over the weekend. I do believe Mr. Pye and I think he is doing the best with what he has to work with. However, if he is right in his assertion, then he will have to do a better job with the process of testing, not just completing more extensive tests. My beliefs based on those results mean little...the vast majority are not the converted and they will need "extraordinary proof" (just like what you say Mercury, yes?). What Mr. Pye is doing is still debunkable. My friend-of-a-friend pretty much said if it's not coming from an academic institution, it will have no chance at being accepted by the mainstream.
So, why not get this to a university so it can be analyzed with commonly practiced, accepted and documented DNA testing procedures so in the end, the debunkers will have less to point their fingers at?
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