visitor to this site can follow the debates
in any Truth Engine book as the arguments unfold over time on the changing pages
of the book, and can submit ideas directly to us for strengthening the arguments
of any Truth Engine book, or ideas for adding new arguments, pro or con, to any
Truth Engine book. If you make a submission and we agree that your idea has
merit, we will amend the relevant book so that it will reflect the changes you
suggested--and you will be credited for these changes. All this is
As a submitter to a Truth Engine book you are not just a poster to a message board; rather, you are a collaborative author and
should take time to develop a high quality submission. Keep in mind that your contribution may remain part of the book's text for a
long time, perhaps permanently.
Note that all submissions will become the property of the Truth Engine.
For general step-by-step instructions for using the Truth Engine, click here.
At present, only the first chapter of the first Truth Engine book is available. The book is called UFO and its
first chapter is called "Roswell." . More chapters are planned
for this book: "The Carter Case, " "
Washington, D.C., 1952," "Exeter,
" and "Portage County." You will be able to submit
suggested changes to all of these chapters when they go online.
In July (some say June) of 1947, New Mexico rancher Mac Brazel came across a
pasture strewn with debris. He took samples of the material into Roswell and
showed them to Chavez County Sheriff, George Wilcox and then to Major Jesse
Marcel, ranking staff officer in charge of intelligence at the Roswell Army Air
Field. Marcel and another officer went to the site and took more of the debris
back to the base with them.
The military then announced that a "flying disc" had been recovered, but soon
reversed itself and stated that what Brazel had found was nothing more than an
ordinary weather balloon and train.
Many witnesses, however, including Marcel himself, many years later
testified publicly that the materials were in fact otherworldly, alien. A debate
now rages as to whether or not the Roswell debris was exotic, and as to whether
or not it was the remains of a crashed flying saucer.
This "Roswell" chapter of the collaborative web-book called UFO
presents the ins-and-outs of the Roswell debate.
For the philosophically-minded reader: click
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