I grew up in rural NWPA, surrounded in forest. I took an early interest in cryprozoology and sharks and have read many books on various crypto subjects such as Bigfoot and Megalodon over the years. I am not a professional writer or a journalist, but I do the best I can. I have a quirky, obscurely dry and sometimes sarcastic sense of humor than can get me in trouble. Some love me and some hate me, but I am who I am.

ufo disclosure
Last week Xavier was met with much trepidation as he gave a summary on several scheduled speakers at the Citizens Hearing On Disclosure.

One such speaker who Xavier didn’t talk about was former Canadian Minister of Defense, Paul Hellyer. You can read more on Hellyer’s career here. Suffice it to say Hellyer was a maverick who’s political career saw him in a constant state of apposition to the ruling government. However, he was widely respected for some his more beneficial accomplishments such as unifying the Canadian Armed Forces.

Getting back to his outside the box leanings, it is no surprise to see him speaking on UFO disclosure topics. In fact, he lays out a litany of charges, with the most bizarre seeing him accuse the US Government of harboring two living ETs.

Listen in as Hellyer levels his claims before the committee:


Hellyer truly believes that the American “Shadow Government” is behind all this alien/human interaction, so much so that he wrote a book about it.

While I’m not going to go all in on Hellyer’s life story, I will say that based on some of his more idiosyncratic attitudes and his age (he’s 87), I’m not going to jump on his bandwagon just yet. Am I saying he’s beginning to show some signs of dementia? Frankly, it wouldn’t surprise me.

One thing we can say about Paul Hellyer, he’s certainly not dull, by any stretch. Of course there is no proof of anything he contends about Shadow Governments, aliens or UFOs, but he’s never been afraid to speak his mind and we have to at least give him credit for that. Now, it’s just a matter of what you choose to believe.

Finally, I am by no means discounting the possibilities regarding UFOs or ETs. I have always been of the opinion that there is life out there somewhere. Is anyone visiting planet earth? I remain unconvinced by either believer or non as of the date of this article.

What say you?

Video provided by Mike at Vimo.

Associated Content:

GT: Citizen Hearing On Disclosure: We Need Science, Not Self-Promotion
EX: Citizenshearing.org

  • ghosttheory

    I like how he starts quoting from his own book.

  • And he names all the classic star systems. Even the ones we have now observed and consider to have no planets, or planets that could support life.

    He also uses several of the Disinformation tactics listed my article.

  • Uhhhh

    There are no neighbour star’s that we consider to ‘have no planets’ only stars that we consider to have no planets that we can observe. (Last 6 words are the key words of that sentance.)

    Our current tactic for seeing if a planet is orbiting a star is somewhat ‘rudimentary’. We look at a star’s ‘shine’ and see slightly dims periodically. This would indicate a planet is orbitting that star, but i would also state, we know so little about our own solar system, that I think you stating things as unequivocal fact about other solar systems to be very shortsighted.

    My statement is seperate to the UFO issue, i’m not saying that the canadian government official was or wasn’t telling the truth, i’m saying that you don’t understand how telescopes are used or how the current search methods for exo-planets works.

  • Uhhhh

    see if*

  • Dimming is one method, and only effective in cases where the star’s ecliptic is at the exact angle we are viewing. The other method is to detect the wobble of the star caused by the tidal tug of a planet on its star but only very effective with Jovian planets or planets that are in a very close orbit.

    The stars mentioned by Hellyer are :

    Zeta Reticuli, the supposed home of the Greys, most commonly sighted of our “visitors.” Z. R is a binary system and early analysis that indicated planets has been retracted.

    The Pleiades,, home of the supposed Nordics who met with U.S. President Eisenhower who are concerned about our environment and that we find peace so we can join the galactic community, and about whom no reports predate the movie “The Day The Earth Stood Still” wherein the tall humanoid alien Klaatu brings us the same message. The Pleiades are a group of very young stars and there is evidence of accretion discs and very young planets, but not nearly olde enough to have life.

    Orion, from which Reptilians are said to have come. Reports of Reptilians do not predate the television series “V” in which reptilian aliens come to Earth with a secret agenda of conquest and slavery. Well, Orion is not a star it is a Constellation. But for a list of stars that appear in Orion go here: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_stars_in_Orion

    There is a point to be made by looking at this list.

    Despite being a government official and supposedly educated man, and now self proclaimed expert on alien visitation, Hellyer seems painfully unable to pronounce the names of these stars he claims, or simply quotes the words of others, are homes to our many visitors, and at this point I am guessing the name he is trying to pronounce is Andromeda. Andromeda is our neighboring galaxy, and no we cannot detect individual stars let alone planets at that distance.

    The last star he specifically names is Altair. Another source of Reptilians, but also inhabited by Nordics and Greys as they are subject races of the Reptilian. Altair is also notable for having been the star system visited in the 1950’s movie, “Forbidden Planet.” Altair is younger than our own sun and so far no planets have been discovered, but there is evidence of an accretion disc.

    No go back and read the list of stars in the Constellation of Orion. How many have names? How many are simply designated by numbers? 20/1 or so? Of the hundred million + stars in our galaxy alone, the vast majority that we know are designated with numbers because we simply lack time and reason to name them. Those that are named are the ones that are easily visible to the naked eye and have been named throughout history. And yet despite our best evidence that these neighbors have either no planets, or planets unlikely to support intelligent life, people like Hellyer continue to quote other people who have invented stories before we developed the ability to detect exo-planets about aliens coming from these places. And of course it makes a better story if the star has a nice name instead of a number in a star catalog. But the odds are hugely in favor of any visitor coming from a star for which we have no name, than every species of who comes to visit arriving from a planet around a star that we have long ago named.

    I think you are incredibly naive to think that a full detailed and technical description of our search for exo-planets could be given or such knowledge should be derived from a two sentence paragraph, and you completely missed the point of both sentences.

  • IThinkso

    Theories, Novels and Movies, figments of another brain.

  • Jon

    As an Australian i’m interested in how the press is handling all this over there in the USA? Are they doing the usual stories on it with x-files music and hosts talking about ‘little green men’ etc?

  • Histrionic Spock

    There was certainly quite a bit of that annoying kind of coverage, but the New York Times actually had a fairly balanced article about it: http://www.nytimes.com/2013/05/04/us/politics/panel-convenes-in-washington-to-discuss-aliens.html?smid=fb-share&_r=1&

  • spaceman

    I’ve followed this with interest for quite some time. But there’s one thing the disclosure movement is lacking. Evidence. You can point to blurry amateur videos of lights in the sky all you want. But the only thing that comes close to evidence is the Cutler – Twining memo. And it’s in dispute.

    I think that Steven Greer is a complete crackpot and does the serious researchers a disservice, and serious researchers should do a lot to distance themselves from him. It’s clear that his motives revolve around making people believe in bullshit in order to harvest large quantities of money from them.