Author: ExoNews Editor

Duke Brickhouse is a former trial lawyer and entertainment attorney who has refocused his life’s work to exposing the truth of our subjugated planet and to help raise humanity’s collective consciousness at this crucial moment in our planet’s history, in order to break out of the dark and negative false reality that is preventing the natural development of our species, to put our planet on a path of love, light and harmony in preparation for our species’ ascension to a fourth density, and to ultimately take our rightful place in the galactic community.

Alien Life ‘A Lot More Likely Now’ Study Reveals

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by Tom Fish                  March 8, 2019                   (express.co.uk)

• A new University of Sheffield research study suggests solar systems formed in turbulent times, when stars form in pairs, could actually improve the chances of allowing the planets around them to be the right temperature. About one third of our galaxy’s star systems are made up of binary star pairs. In such systems, when the stars are far enough apart, the habitable ‘Goldilocks zone’ is set by the radiation emanating from individual stars. If the stars are close enough, the zone’s size expands. The stars feel the warmth from each other and the planet is more likely to be in the habitable zone, doctors Bethany Wootton and Richard Parker write. When a pair of stars encounter a third star, the binary pair of stars might be pushed together. This, in turn, could expand the habitable zone, increasing the likelihood of life.

• And in a typical “stellar nursery”, where there would be 350 or so binaries, some 20 of them would be squeezed together in such a way as to expand their Goldilocks zone, and with it the chance of alien life. In some cases, those habitable zones even overlapped, consequently increasing the chances of life. These are the star systems toward which astronomers should turn their telescopes in the search for alien life.

• Dr Wootton said: ”Our (computer) model suggests that there are more binary systems where planets sit in Goldilocks zones than we thought, increasing the prospects for life. “So those worlds beloved of science fiction writers – where two suns shine in their skies above alien life – look a lot more likely now.”

 

Young planetary systems are violent, with new planets often colliding into each other. Such environments were thought to be too rough for life since they are so harsh and extreme. But the latest research now suggests astronomers should, in fact, turn their telescopes to these solar systems in the search for alien life.

The search for extraterrestrial life has so far centred around planets orbiting stars similar to our own.

This is because of a bias presuming other solar system containing aliens will likely look like ours.

But almost none of those “solar twins” – stars resembling our own – have actually been found to exist.

Now new University of Sheffield research suggests solar systems formed in turbulent times, when stars form in pairs, could actually improve the chances of allowing the planets around them to be the right temperature.

Such habitable planets sit in a zone where liquid water can exist and life could consequently flourish.

When they encounter a third star, a binary pair of stars might be pushed together.

This, in turn, could expand the habitable zone, increasing the likelihood of life.

The habitable zone is dubbed the “Goldilocks zone”: existing where the temperature is just right – not too hot and not too cold.

Those perfect conditions are believed to be necessary for life since water could allow complex molecules to eventually evolve into life can form.

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Forty Years on From the Dechmont Incident, Author Looks Back at Baffling Flying Saucer Sighting

by Tracey Bryce                   March 5, 2019                       (sundaypost.com)

• On November 9, 1979, Scottish forestry worker named Bob Taylor took his dog for a walk in the woodland near Deans, Livingston (West Lothian, Scotland), known as Dechmont Woods. There, Taylor saw a large “flying dome” hovering above the forest floor. It was dark metallic with a rough texture, and an outer rim with small propellers. As he approached it, two spheres dropped down. Their protruding spikes hooked on to his trousers and forcefully dragging him towards the hovering dome. Taylor reported that he smelled a strong acid odor when he felt as if being choked and then losing consciousness.

• When he came round he was laying face-down on the grass with his dog nearby, although the strange objects had disappeared. He couldn’t speak and his legs hurt. When he made it home to his wife, he was disheveled and his clothes were torn. Police were contacted and found strange marks in the soil beneath where the craft was said to have been hovering. They also determined that his clothes had been ripped by a sharp, upward pull.

• Taylor’s alien abduction claims were ridiculed. Some claimed that Taylor had eaten some hallucinatory berries. Others believed that it was an elaborate hoax. The authorities dismissed the matter as a simple assault.
• Malcolm Robinson, 61, is a paranormal investigator who spent four decades scrutinizing the Dechmont Woods Incident. He believes this was indeed a visitation from another planet. “This case is certainly a mysterious one,” Robinson says. “As a man who has spoken to hundreds of UFO witnesses over many years, none have convinced me so much as Bob Taylor.”

• “People often think the paranormal is a big joke, but the number of sightings in recent years has certainly increased,” says Robinson. “There have been many other astonishing UFO cases which have been recorded above the Scottish skies…” “In the last 10-15 years, there have been about 300 sightings in Scotland every year – and I would class at least a third of these as bona fide sightings.” “These are certainly not aircraft. We always try to find a rational explanation before we go down the route of UFOs.”

• “Robert Taylor passed away in 2007, but his story will live long into the future.”

 

When forestry worker Bob Taylor took his dog for a walk in the woodland near Deans, Livingston, he did not expect the next few hours would generate headlines around the world as police launched an investigation into his possible abduction by aliens.

The hypothetical causes of what became one of the world’s most notorious flying saucer sightings involve everything from hallucinatory berries and stellar mirages to an obscure type of lightning and even anti-tank helicopters.

After 40 years of research, Malcolm Robinson, however, is certain the most outlandish remains the most likely.

          Robert Taylor

Malcolm, a paranormal investigator who has spent four decades scrutinising the account, believes there was indeed a visitation from another planet. The Dechmont Woods incident on November 9, 1979, led to a small village in West Lothian being dubbed “the twilight zone” after Bob reported seeing a large “flying dome” hovering above the forest floor.

He described it as being made from a dark metallic material with a rough texture. It also had an outer rim with small propellers.

As he approached, two spheres dropped down – and started forcefully dragging him towards the dome, their protruding spikes hooking on to his trousers, and, after smelling a strong acid scent, he described being choked and eventually losing consciousness.

When he came round he was lying face-down on the grass with his dog nearby, although the strange objects had disappeared.

He found that he couldn’t speak and his legs hurt.

When he returned home his wife was concerned at the state he was in. He appeared dishevelled and his clothes were torn.

Police were contacted and found strange marks in the soil beneath where the craft was said to have been hovering.
They also determined it was likely his clothes had been ripped by a sharp, upward pull.

They would later record the matter as an assault and the alien abduction claims were ridiculed by many. But not, Malcolm, 61, who grew up in Tullibody, Clackmannanshire.

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Mysterious Lights Captured Over the Outer Banks

by Susan Leighton                 March 9, 2019                       (1428elm.com)

• Last November, a fisherman on Cape Lookout (southern Outer Banks of North Carolina) caught strange lights hovering over the ocean late at night. Two glowing orange orbs appeared in the distance, then two other white lights joined them. These smaller white orbs then turn the same orange hue as the original pair. Then one pair drops out of sight leaving one pair remaining. (See 1:32 minute video below, courtesy of C.R. Larkin, ViralHog and the Charlotte Observer)

• According to the Charlotte Observer, this is not an unusual occurrence for residents of the area. The phenomenon has been occurring for more than two decades.

• Some viewers commented that it was probably parachute flares, although flares flicker and arc in the sky and these particular lights did not. Others suggested that the orbs were flames off the top of an oil rig. But there are no oil rigs out there. Cape Lookout lighthouse wasn’t the source of the strange lights either. Could they have been Marine Corp craft or drones returning to the Air Station New River? There are no reports of this. And wouldn’t the local population be used to seeing and identifying them?

 

UFOs are a hot topic again thanks to the extremely popular History Channel show, Project Blue Book. People want to believe, they really do. That is why whenever a sighting is reported, it usually turns into a viral news story.

Last November, a fisherman on Cape Lookout caught strange lights hovering over the ocean late at night. According to the Charlotte Observer, this is not an unusual occurrence for residents of the area. The phenomenon has been occurring for more than two decades.

In the fall of 2018, we reported on a North Carolina man that supposedly captured an unusual craft on his cell phone. This account later turned out to be debunked. It was deemed an optical illusion.

However, the sighting on the Outer Banks is something else entirely. At first, you see two glowing orange orbs in the distance. But then, out of nowhere, two other lights join. These smaller ones are white in color and then turn the same hue as the original pair.
After a bit of hovering together, one pair drops out of sight leaving one remaining. It is fascinating to watch. Check out the clip courtesy of C.R. Larkin, ViralHog and the Charlotte Observer.

Theories Abound

Much like the Phoenix Lights incident, some viewers commented on the video claiming that it was probably parachute flares. Although, as everyone knows, flares flicker. These particular lights did not.

Also, if they were distress flares and anyone that has watched Deadliest Catch on the Discovery channel can attest, they arc into the sky. Others felt that more than likely, the orbs were flames off the top of an oil rig. While there was a proposal by the Trump administration to “open the entire coastline of the lower 48 United States to oil and gas drilling, starting in 2019,” North Carolina chose preserving their ocean habitat over this initiative.

1:32 minute video of UFO over the Outer Banks of North Carolina

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