"Extraterrestrials Living Among Us: An Ancient Phenomenon Reemerges in Modern Society"
Michael E. Salla, Ph.D.
much evidence that extraterrestrials visited ancient human civilizations and walked
among the common citizenry. In many cases, these extraterrestrials were descrbed
as God-Kings and ruled for many centuries over their human subjects in ancient
Egypt, Sumeria, India and other recorded civilizations. These reports, widely
dismissed by scholars as ancient myths, are given greater credence by modern reports
of a similar phenomenon. Recent evidence points to extraterrestrials visiting
and interacting with humanity over at least the least six decades. Much of this
evidence concerns sightings and recoveries of extraterrestrial vehicles; the reverse
engineering of extraterrestrial technologies; physical interaction between exterrestrials;
and even secret agreements between major governments and extraterrestrial civilizations.
Arguably, the most closely guarded secret is that a significant number of extraterresrial
visitors have integrated themselves into human society with the knowledge and,
in some cases, approval of national governments. In this presentation, I will
discuss both ancient and modern evidence of extraterrestrials living among humanity,
covert government programs to monitor 'resident' extraterrestrials, and how secrecy
Dr. Michael E. Salla is a pioneer in the development of 'Exopolitics', the scholarly study of the main actors, institutions and processes associated with extraterrestrial affairs. His groundbreaking Exopolitics: Political Implications of the Extraterrestrial Presence presents the first scholarly framework for understanding the political implications of the extraterrestrial presence. Dr. Salla is an internationally recognized scholar in international politics, conflict resolution and US foreign policy, and is the author/editor of an additional four books. He has also authored more than seventy articles, chapters, and book reviews on peace, ethnic conflict and conflict resolution. He has held academic appointments in the School of International Service& the Center for Global Peace, American University, Washington DC (1996-2004); the Department of Political Science, Australian National University, Canberra, Australia (1994-96); and the Elliott School of International Affairs, George Washington University, Washington D.C., (2002). He has a Ph.D in Government from the University of Queensland, Australia, and a M.A in Philosophy from the University of Melbourne, Australia. He has conducted research and fieldwork in the ethnic conflicts in East Timor, Kosovo, Macedonia, and Sri Lanka, and organized peacemaking initiatives involving mid to high level participants from these conflicts. For more bio information click here.