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Tom Geraghty

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The Day After Roswell: A Former Pentagon Official Reveals the U.S. Government's Shocking UFO Cover-Up
The Day After Roswell: A Former Pentagon Official Reveals the U.S. Government's Shocking UFO Cover-Up
von Philip J. Corso
  Gebundene Ausgabe

3 von 3 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
3.0 von 5 Sternen Who is Rosewood Woods Productions?, 20. April 2000
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. Corso's work may have then been rewritten to salt in the Roswell story, after paying Corso for his manuscript and the use of his name. Note that the copyright reads: "Rosewood Woods Productions" and not Philip J. Corso. Remember: "There is no such thing as corporate integrity."
I'm sure one of these more reasonable explanations has some merit in understanding this work other than just taking The Day After Roswell at face value --- BUT WAIT, what's that BRIGHT LIGHT OUTSIDE MY WINDOW IN THE NIGHT SKY!

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