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A Wholistic and Futuristic Perspective
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James Gilliland
Roswell, New Mexico UFO Crash
The incident was quickly forgotten and almost completely ignored, even by UFO researchers, for
more than 30 years. Then, in 1978, physicist and ufologist Stanton T. Friedman interviewed
Major Jesse Marcel who was involved with the original recovery of the debris in 1947. Marcel
expressed his belief that the military had covered up the recovery of an alien spacecraft. His
story spread through UFO circles, being featured in some UFO documentaries at the time.[2] In
February 1980, The National Enquirer ran its own interview with Marcel, garnering national and
worldwide attention for the Roswell incident.[2]

Additional witnesses added significant new details, including claims of a huge military operation
dedicated to recovering alien craft and aliens themselves, at as many as 11 crash sites,[2] and
alleged witness intimidation. In 1989, former mortician Glenn Dennis put forth a detailed personal
account, wherein he claimed that alien autopsies were carried out at the Roswell base.[5]

In response to these reports, and after congressional inquiries, the General Accounting Office
launched an inquiry and directed the Office of the Secretary of the Air Force to conduct an
internal investigation. The result was summarized in two reports. The first, released in 1995,
concluded that the reported recovered material in 1947 was likely debris from a secret
government program called Project Mogul, which involved high altitude balloons meant to detect
sound waves generated by Soviet atomic bomb tests and ballistic missiles.[6] The second report,
released in 1997, concluded that reports of recovered alien bodies were likely a combination of
innocently transformed memories of military accidents involving injured or killed personnel,
innocently transformed memories of the recovery of anthropomorphic dummies in military
programs like Project High Dive conducted in the 1950s, and hoaxes perpetrated by various
witnesses and UFO proponents. The psychological effects of time compression and confusion
about when events occurred explained the discrepancy with the years in question. These reports
were dismissed by UFO proponents as being either disinformation or simply implausible.
However, numerous high-profile UFO researchers discount the probability that the incident had
anything to do with aliens.[7][8][9]

Contemporary accounts of materials found:
The Sacramento Bee article detailing the RAAF statements on June 14, 1947, William Ware
"Mack" or "Mac" Brazel noticed some strange clusters of debris while working on the Foster
homestead, where he was foreman, some 30 miles (50 km) north of Roswell. This date (or "about
three weeks" before July 8) appeared in later stories featuring Brazel, but the initial press release
from the Roswell Army Air Field said the find was "sometime last week," suggesting Brazel found
the debris in early July.[10] Brazel told the Roswell Daily Record that he and his son saw a "large
area of bright wreckage made up of rubber strips, tinfoil, a rather tough paper and sticks."[11] He
paid little attention to it but returned on July 4 with his son, wife and daughter to gather up the
material.[12] Some accounts have described Brazel as having gathered some of the material
earlier, rolling it together and stashing it under some brush.[13] The next day, Brazel heard
reports about "flying discs" and wondered if that was what he had picked up.[12] On July 7,
Brazel saw Sheriff Wilcox and "whispered kinda confidential like" that he may have found a flying
disc.[12] Another account quotes Wilcox as saying that Brazel reported the object on July 6.[10]

Sheriff Wilcox called Roswell Army Air Field. Major Jesse Marcel and a "man in plainclothes"
accompanied Brazel back to the ranch where more pieces were picked up. "[We] spent a couple
of hours Monday afternoon [July 7] looking for any more parts of the weather device", said
Marcel. "We found a few more patches of tinfoil and rubber."[14]

As described in the July 9, 1947, edition of the Roswell Daily Record,[15]

“ "The balloon which held it up, if that was how it worked, must have been 12 feet long, [Brazel]
felt, measuring the distance by the size of the room in which he sat. The rubber was smoky gray
in color and scattered over an area about 200 yards in diameter. When the debris was gathered
up, the tinfoil, paper, tape, and sticks made a bundle about three feet long and 7 or 8 inches
thick, while the rubber made a bundle about 18 or 20 inches long and about 8 inches thick. In all,
he estimated, the entire lot would have weighed maybe five pounds. There was no sign of any
metal in the area, which might have been used for an engine, and no sign of any propellers of
any kind, although at least one paper fin had been glued onto some of the tinfoil. There were no
words to be found anywhere on the instrument, although there were letters on some of the parts.
Considerable Scotch tape and some tape with flowers printed upon it had been used in the
construction. No strings or wires were to be found but there were some eyelets in the paper to
indicate that some sort of attachment may have been used.” ”
On July 8, 1947, the Roswell Army Air Field (RAAF) public information officer Walter Haut in
Roswell, New Mexico, issued a press release[3] stating that personnel from the field's 509th
Bomb Group had recovered a crashed "flying disk" from a ranch near Roswell, sparking intense
media interest. The following day, the press reported that Commanding General of the Eighth Air
Force (Roger M. Ramey) stated that, in fact, a radar-tracking balloon had been recovered by the
RAAF personnel, not a "flying disc."[4] A subsequent press conference was called, featuring
debris said to be from the crashed object, which seemed to confirm the weather balloon