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The Day After Roswell: A Former Pentagon Official Reveals the U.S. Government's Shocking UFO Cover-up (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 1. Juni 1998


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The Day After Roswell: A Former Pentagon Official Reveals the U.S. Government's Shocking UFO Cover-up + Light at the End of the Tunnel: A Survival Plan for the Human Species + Millennial Hospitality II: The World We Knew
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Produktinformation

  • Taschenbuch: 384 Seiten
  • Verlag: Pocket Books; Auflage: Reprint (1. Juni 1998)
  • Sprache: Englisch
  • ISBN-10: 067101756X
  • ISBN-13: 978-0671017569
  • Größe und/oder Gewicht: 10,6 x 2,5 x 17,1 cm
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 3.9 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (143 Kundenrezensionen)
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 79.918 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)

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Produktbeschreibungen

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If you've ever wondered what crashed into the desert near Roswell, New Mexico, in 1947, this book will give you some startling answers. While the first version was published in hardcover in 1997, Corso provides new evidence for the presence of alien intruders in this pocket paperback edition. Whether or not you believe his contention, the sheer weight of governmental sources and documentation presented by the former Army intelligence officer is not easily dismissed. Once you understand the historical context (in the midst of the Cold War soon after World War II, with Orson Welles having recently inspired panic in citizens with his fictional War of the Worlds radio broadcast), the military deciding to cover up a real-life alien ship becomes more credible. Corso also gives a convincing explanation of why reports were so multi-various and conflicting. Even if you believe the book is utter fiction, it's still a compelling read. --Randall Cohan

Pressestimmen

Bob Raimonto Staten Island Advance (NY) Stunning...A riveting account of Roswell and its aftermath.

Sharon Chance Times Record News (Wichita Falls, TX) The Day After Roswell could be the most significant and important book since the Bible.

Tim Clodfelter Winston-Salem Journal (NC) This book [is] a godsend, one that finally gives the details and names the names.

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Einleitungssatz
THE NIGHT HUGS THE GROUND AND SWALLOWS YOU UP AS YOU drive out of Albuquerque and into the desert. Lesen Sie die erste Seite
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Kundenrezensionen

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2 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich Von Mmangoman am 27. April 2000
Format: Taschenbuch
Fun to read. Talks about the Roswell crash, the spaceship, our ongoing visitations from aliens, abductions, cattle mutilations, CIA/KGB, cold war, Apollo missions, U2 missions, etc.
Ultimately, however, I find that the author lacks credibility. "Spilling the beans" is entirely contradictory to LTC. Coroso's top-secret "need to know" military personality. By his own admission, Coroso was very skilled in counter-intelligence, misdirection, and deception.
I think this book is counter-intelligence aimed at the American Public for one or all of the following purposes:
1) Strenghten support for defense spending 2) Foster a feeling of dependency on the military 3) Convince the American public that they should not question to closely where defense spending goes. 3) Create a new national enemy now that the Russions threat is minimized.
I even question whether he wrote the book or whether it was a group effort by some military organization and he just put his name on it - as a last patriotic act.
Other things I find suspicious in or about the book include:
1) The author accidentally saw an alien corpse ten years before he became involved in alien technology. What a coincidence.
2) There is no way the information, dates, places, documents in this book could have been compiled without government assistance.
3) Quite a work for an 82-year old man, 1 year away from a heart attack.
4) Given Coroso's description of how the government works, there is no way this book could have been published without the implicit concent of the government and military complex.
5. The aliens had incredibly advance technology including laser weapons, and had malevolent intent.
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2 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich Von Tom Geraghty am 20. April 2000
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
I must agree that The Day After Rosewell had me going. It's a very readable story and almost believable.
I'm not one to resist all arguements just because they may challenge my own view. I have been a skeptic on UFO's before reading this book, and I admit Col. Corso's account is better than a Steven King novel.
I am suspicious though, of his book, which testifies to his seeing alien remains while they were enroute as shipment through the US Army, and that he worked to secretly deseminate recovered Alien Spaceship technology to American military contractors. Besides concluding that UFO's have been buzzing the earth, I ask myself what other reasons may have been at work to create this fun book.
The several references in the book to Orson Welles' Holloween radio hoax in 1939(?) made we wonder if this was not a wink to readers, or perhaps an unconscious referance as to what the book is really up to, and what we are being treating to.
One explanation that crossed my mind was that this may have been an old intellegence officer's last work for his country. The book may really be a work of 'dis-informatsia' (Russian word) - a technique of spy organizations used to throw off opponents, or send them down blind alleys hunting for tresures that are not there. Intelligence organs sometimes plant false news articles, stories or books for such a purpose.
Another possiblity is that Corso may actually have written a book about his intellgence career and an account of his persceptive on the history he saw pass during his various assignments. Such a book is actually contained within The Day After Roswell. Perhaps when publishers showed no interest, some ingenious editor showed the way to literary fame and fortune.
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1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich Von James S. MacDuff am 18. Juni 2000
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
Colonel Corso's account of alien technology being implemented into mainstream technological R & D is remarkable. My grandmother always thought that a visit by aliens is how we've all this technology today. She wasn't far from the truth.
The crash of legend in the New Mexico desert back in July of 1947 is where this starts. The Colonel gives brief, scattered accounts of the different cast of characters. They all substantiate each other solidly.
Fast forward 14 years: the Colonel is second in command at Army R & D at the Pentagon. Working through his "nut file", he and his boss work covertly to introduce alien technologies recovered in that crash to an unsuspecting world. Nightvision, lasers, the silicon chip, particle beams, and kevlar can be attributed to visitors from another planet.
Five stars. Put this one in your collection.
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Perhaps the most difficult challenge for any individual in this day and age is challenging their own belief systems and paradigms. This is best addressed by considering the process by which we come to believe the things we do. There exist many people who, no matter what evidence they are provided with, are incapable of changing their stance. These 'sheeple', as I prefer to call them, are deeply ensconced in a myopic view of reality that has been spoon-fed to them through mass media, religious dogma, and the Cartesian model for scientific reasoning, to name a few. It is my contention that these bastions of belief are responsible, albiet subtle, for every review of this book that cannot accept the credible nature of Philip J. Corso's disclosures. The Day After Roswell provides a level of detail and credibility that is virtually unimpeachable except by those aforementioned individuals who could not believe the story even if a landing took place on the White House lawn in full daylight. As far as undermining Corso's credibility because of financial gain, rarely are 'first books' money makers, and even if this book did make him 'set for life', that doesn't really mean much considering his age. Additionally, stories such as this would not likely appear on television by virtue of the fact that, if there is indeed a government cover-up, it must be taken into consideration that the mass media is governed by its sanctioning body, the FCC -- a government agency. The Day After Roswell is informative, credible, and plausible, serving not only to shed light on what's really going on, but in view of the negative responses it has recieved, also illustrates the effectiveness of the virtual brainwashing that has closed the minds of so many individuals.Lesen Sie weiter... ›
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