Government-controlled Disclosure of UFO’s

Pretty much no one clicks on a blog’s videos, but all this newer stuff on UFO’s (since 2017) coming to us from former DOD employees and fighter pilots is turning the public’s heads. Even the geniuses on mainstream news are no longer laughing.

If you’re not up to date on this and don’t find UFO’s boring, then this video might seem interesting. If you’re a closet UFO buff like I am, you probably have complex suspicions about this long-awaited “disclosure.”

It’s becoming impossible for professional skeptics to maintain credibility insisting that all UFO’s are banal, bogus, or just plain Venus on a clear night.

But if we buy into the quasi-governmental narrative that, “gee, they are real,” then what exactly are they?

At the moment, the government’s people, most of them retired but still sworn to some level of DOD secrecy, are saying they don’t know what UFO’s are, but at the same time they’re hinting that they actually do. They say things to the effect that, “If we admit we think they’re Aliens, the public will write us off the way they’ve rejected the UFO fringe community.”

The government-associated team has made it clear that they want no part of the fringe’s mix of careful UFO researchers, imposters, posers, alleged victims, and salivating fanatics. Keeping their distance from us is understandable since anything they say is negatively interpreted by one element of the UFO fringe or another, myself included in a moment.

Nevertheless, this overall “narcissism of small differences” among the believers has become the strangest piece of irony I’ve ever seen. I would have thought the UFO fringe would rejoice to see their “normal” skeptical family members no longer able to think of them as easily influenced and lacking healthy discretion.

Loving conspiracy theories like any self-respecting science fiction writer, I can’t help speculating that some of these new UFO people, maybe a guy like Christopher Mellon, a former US Secretary of Defence, may have a slick endgame on the horizon.

Maybe not him, but someone near this level might want to appear to be pushing the government to confess that all this UFO stuff is real, but…

It’s all legitimate covert defence work.

“Doggone it, you caught us in the act, but we’re not at liberty to talk about sensitive US defense technology.”

End of disclosure. Forget the entire breadth and depth of actual UFO history and its uncomfortable implications. Forget people like Richard Dolan, the brilliant UFO historian. Forget Paul Hellyer, the former Minister of Canadian Defense.

But if there is a trillion-dollar covert conspiracy reverse engineering downed UFO’s, as most of us in the fringe suspect, then one way to avoid disaster and maintain secrecy despite all these US fighter pilots coming forward, would be to reveal low resolution clips of the visual aspects of UFO’s to the public saying it’s nothing more than DOD technology that must be kept secret.

“We learned our lesson the hard way with the spread of nukes after WWII.”

Who knows? None of us following the public UFO fringe can know for sure. Though, as one of my pathology mentors said regarding the medical literature, the fewer data points available, the more emotionally invested people become, and the more confidently they argue.

But until two US Presidents (one from each of our preferred political football teams) tells us that genuine UFO’s are all simply covert US technology, let’s consider some juicier options just for fun and completeness’ sake…

UFO’s might also represent:

  1. A covert breakaway culture that began inside the US government and became global and independent.
  2. Another country that’s leapfrogged US technology.
  3. An ancient civilization of humans that survived the Younger-Dryas event and lives somewhere in hiding, perhaps no longer entirely on Earth.
  4. Laser holographic technology producing visual images that are somehow detectable on the Navy’s advanced radar systems.
  5. Flesh and blood (or at least physical) aliens from another planet, sometimes phase-shifted and ethereal, let’s say.
  6. “Aliens” who are not physical beings but something akin to traditional spirits, angels, demons, jinns or other seemingly nonmaterial intelligent beings.
  7. A bit of our synthetic reality that’s “manifested,” either by some of us within this detailed “simulation” or by Someone from beyond it (assuming we do live in a simulation, which seems unprovable but worth consideration).
  8. All of the above (my favorite).

What have I left out? I think the classic skeptic’s explanations of UFO’s are unrealistic nowadays. Swamp gas and weather balloons are so last-week.

Right quick, I need to say that Richard Dolan, the most level-headed and objective UFO investigator in the field, has heavily influenced and informed my views on this stuff. (I have no affiliation with Richard or his beautiful wife, Tracey, but I’m a big fan. I trust they won’t mind me sharing one of their public internet pictures at the top of this post.)

If there’s another UFO expert you feel is in Richard Dolan’s league, please mention her or him below so I can adjust my ignorance. Thanks!

Your thoughts are welcome below. Keep the sarcasm hilarious, please.


Morrill Talmage Moorehead, MD

Share this post with your skeptical friends, fence-sitters and true believers.

15 thoughts on “Government-controlled Disclosure of UFO’s

  1. As a veteran who served in military intelligence, I accept the doctrine of “need to know,” and I’m comfortable with the idea that “sightings” of unusual airborne objects have to do with national defense projects that are best left un-investigated by the general public.

    As a religious person, I believe that visitors from “outer space” are disembodied spirit beings and resurrected persons, both of whom can be classified as “angels,” and neither of whom are “aliens,” because they once lived on this planet. They have nothing to do with unusual airborne objects, because they have no need of them. Angels also do not have wings; winged angels were theorized by ancient people who were puzzled about how the beings they saw could travel the way they do, but whose only other experience with unassisted flight had to do with observing birds.

    As a retired healthcare professional with just enough scientific understanding to be dangerous, I believe that the “wormhole” concept associated with string theory helps to partially explain how angels travel. In addition, I believe that the “brane” concept in string theory helps to describe where angels come from, by partially explaining how God organizes spheres of existence in the universe, variously described in religious literature as the “heavens,” the “pre-existence,” the “spirit world,” “mansions,” “Paradise,” “degrees of glory,” “purgatory,” “spirit prison,” “hell” and “outer darkness,” all of which realms constitute “outer space,” relative to the probationary time of life on planet Earth (which is part of yet another “brane”). Labeling this system a “simulation” is an exercise in philosophical semantics, which admittedly can be quite fun.

    As an inhabitant of this planet, I’m aware that there are many odd-looking natural phenomena which have been photographed, such as lenticular clouds, supercell thunderstorms, fallstreak holes, the Fata Morgana and other varieties of inferior, superior, and night-time mirages, and proton arcs (of which there have been simultaneous ground and satellite observations). And considering the potential for landfill emissions to supply instances of natural methane ignition not located in marshes and bogs, and the morphing of the hobbyist’s radio-controlled airplane into modern drone aircraft, I think it may be hasty to write off swamp gas and weather balloons.

    To me, the matters of “UFOs” and “extraterrestrials” are settled, so conspiracy theories just waste time.

    • But have you studied the data on UFO’s? It’s easy to dismiss it all “by faith” if you don’t know the details. It’s akin to the way scientists tend to deny the evidence for a Code Writer in our DNA. They already know “by faith” that such a thing as a Transcendent Original DNA Code Writer couldn’t be real. So why waste time reading the boring details about it in Stephen Meyer’s book, “Signature in the Cell”? They don’t. They simply debunk.
      My main concern about the possibility of the general public becoming aware of the existence of physical aliens (assuming they exist) is that people of brittle faith will lose trust and connection with a personal Creator because the existence of physical aliens disrupts their rigid religious doctrines — beliefs based on what they believe to be virtually infallible books and prophets. I’ll admit it’s possible that physical aliens may not exist in this Universe. All the trillions of planets out there could be, as you insist, part of an Earth-centric creation with no intelligent “fallen” physical beings on any of them, none involved in life the way we are here. It’s remotely possible that this view is correct. But I would strongly recommend that the valuable and shrinking remnant of Christians who still exist on this planet should not put all their eggs of faith into this particular aspect of the Christian worldview basket. Reality is apt to disagree with any specific tenet of any religious faith system. A glance at religious history shows us this. If physical aliens become an undeniable reality, which seems to be a distinct possibility these days, our species might likely suffer a huge loss of faith in the Benevolent God of Christianity (not so much the OT version, in my humble view). We might be plunged into a world-wide belief in “scientific” materialism, the denial of free will and significant meaning.
      I’m a person of faith in God. I think the people I call fundamentalist Christians, though I’m not among them, are the most positive influence we have on Earth today. I would hate it if a physical alien reality caused them to abandon their tight personal relationships with the God of Jesus. This would be a crushing blow to humanity.
      Faith has a way of making us ignore facts. The scientific community is rampant with faith in untestable materialism that makes them blind to the implications of blatantly obvious observations, such as free will and the collapse of the wave function.
      I hope that as people of a somewhat more traditional faith, Christians especially, we won’t be blindsided by physical aliens they way scientists were blindsided by Darwin and materialism. The result, it seems to me, would likely be a diminishing of the human experience that would increase the odds of our extinction in endless Darwinian wars with increasingly deadlier weapons. You might feel confident that God would step in and set things right before they got too far out of hand, and maybe so, but I’m sure continued faith in the Transcendent Being would be a better route for humanity. I say Christians, including those who, like me, probably don’t merit the generous label “Christian,” should protect their faith in God by broadening their worldviews beyond their current doctrines derived from ancient books and prophets.

      • I studied UFOs quite a long time ago, and decided that there are many origins for the odd things that are seen in the sky, including puzzling natural phenomena, experiments by human beings, and angelic and other manifestations revealed by God. Having settled that to my own satisfaction, I turned to other studies of the universe, so as to better understand God.

        Oh, I don’t dismiss anything by faith. My faith encompasses everything that’s true, and I believe the truth is that God created our planet and others like it, and that the inhabitants of other planets, like us, are his sons and daughters. Remember, I practice non-traditional Christianity, too. 🙂

        Rigid religious doctrines arose out of fear rather than love, and while uncounted people have gone to their graves professing such doctrines, I wouldn’t call that faith, especially not in terms of Christianity, which is meant to be the ultimate manifestation of love. The sacrifice made by Christ is eternal and universal, and my faith has prepared me to show up in the spirit world after I die, at the same time as the spirit of a being from another planet, and as we chat, that being will say to me, “Wow! You lived on Earth? The same planet where Jesus lived! What was it like?”

        Incidentally, if one believes in Jesus Christ and is making efforts to live by his teachings and example, one DOES merit the label of Christian; if someone’s faith is shaky about that, they should strive to strengthen it: milk before meat (1 Corinthians 3:2). Intelligent life does exist elsewhere in the universe, but knowing that is not essential for salvation and exaltation. So I don’t worry about where UFOs fit in with the thoughts of the general public, the theories of materialists, or the beliefs of fundamentalists.

        • I’m guessing you’re an LDS member. I spent the better part of my life in the Seventh-day Adventist faith. In that church, I heard no end of the dismissal of this or that doctrine because it wasn’t “essential to salvation.” The SDA Church had rules that were roughly similar to those of the LDS Church, but members would routinely drink alcohol, drink coffee, dance, break the Sabbath, avoid paying tithe, etc. based upon the “enlightened” notion that these things weren’t “essential to salvation.” They used a text from Romans to justify any indulgence, but used the remaining rules they adhered to as a platform from which to look down upon the morally inferior folk who broke the rules they followed. I always cringe when I hear the phrase, “It’s not essential to my salvation” because it usually means, “I’m just interested in getting what I want from God with minimal effort. The Earth doesn’t matter. Wreck it. I don’t care.” This is putting all of humanity’s eggs into one basket based upon a narrow interpretation of sacred messages, often conflicting, from someone who claims to have the truth about the Universe directly from God.
          I’m suggesting that our species long-term survival is, in fact, more important to God than “my salvation.” From my reading, I think Jesus was ready to be lost eternally in order to help this one tiny planet. All of our worldviews, despite any claims of infallible faith and direct connection with God, might be inaccurate. You seem to believe that you somehow know that the worldviews of all religions besides your own are inaccurate and have always been that way throughout history. Maybe so. But maybe ALL worldviews here on Earth lack anything vaguely approaching perfect accuracy because of the fragile nature of free will. Maybe God’s highest rule for himself is to preserve free will by NOT intervening much in the affairs of this Universe. The only way anyone can know otherwise is to assume that his or her own faith is somehow superior to the faith of anyone who disagrees with their underlying worldview dogma.
          I recently asked an LDS friend, “What if you found out that everything you believe is wrong?” He got angry and said that such a thing would mean that God is a liar. To me, this is placing a doctrinal worldview and human claims of direct connection with God’s thoughts above God himself. It’s idolatry, imho.
          Your assumption that my faith in God is weak or immature because I’m not sure I deserve the label “Christian” is telling. All people of faith are tempted to assume that they are right and all others are misguided by an inferior connection with God along with inferior sacred books and prophets. In my opinion, this is hubris and spiritual pride. It’s neither wise nor loving, as best I can determine, though I’ve been possessed by this exact supercilious mindset myself and understand the sense of religious duty that motivates it. And, of course, I’m still struggling to stay out of its icy, brain-numbing grip.

          • You’ve had a terribly distressing experience with the use of the phrase “essential to salvation,” but please try to resist the temptation to tar with the same brush everybody who says that. It’s certainly not the sense in which I used it. Like everything else in this imperfect world, we’re all stuck with the limitations of language. As you noted at the beginning of the blog post, some of us are “closet UFO buffs” and some of us “find UFOs boring.” I don’t fall into either camp: I can take ’em or leave ’em, because of how my understanding of the issue fits with my faith. They are, and that’s enough for me, so I wanted to reassure others that I don’t think it’s necessary to get wrapped around the axle about them.

            I’m sorry you somehow got the impression that I’m dismissive of the worldviews of all religions other than my own. I’ll reiterate that my faith welcomes all truth – wherever it seems to come from, whether that’s another religion, or philosophical or scientific thought. And I have no belief in personal or scriptural infallibility: Fundamentalist and other traditional Christians have exhibited that kind of attitude, but nobody on earth other than Jesus has ever been perfect, and so much time has passed and so many scripture translations have happened since his teachings were first recorded, we can only hope that we’ve got a reasonably good idea of what he said. But to me, that’s no reason to throw out the baby with the bathwater: I believe that God wants us to look for truth wherever we can find it, and that includes the best books we can find, because written material is often the only way we can access the great minds of the past who have sought and received revelations from God (religious or otherwise).

            You’re perfectly right about God’s intention to respect our free will, but I also believe that he does intervene with revelations, when it’s in our best interest to receive extra guidance for our choices.

            About our species’ long-term survival on Earth: I believe that depends on how much matter there is available here for the organization of a sufficient number of physical bodies for the spirits to whom God promised them, as participants in his probationary “simulation,” the purpose of which is to learn to love. When God knows that a planet’s matter has reached its limit to accommodate a resurrection (“salvation”), he’ll start populating another planet. Whether or not the inhabitants of one planet are permitted to visit or observe those of another is up to God, depending on how that fits with his plan.

            My remark about feeling undeserving of the label of Christian was made out of concern for what I perceived as an unjustified lack of confidence in yourself, not as an assumption that your faith is in any way weak or immature, because I don’t think there’s anything at all wrong with your faith. The kinds of things that you’re willing to post and discuss on your blog are not subjects that weak or immature people are strong enough to face, and coming from someone who is also willing to publicly self-identify as Christian, those kinds of communications indicate to me a reliable understanding of both Earth-life issues and of your eternal standing before God. I’m encouraging you to let that understanding apply to how you feel about the validity of your Christianity, too.

            We’re all in different places on our eternal journeys – me, your LDS friend, and yourself. What may be a stumbling-block to one is not necessarily a problem to all. You’ve mentioned elsewhere the injuries you’ve sustained in the arena of religious faith, and I sincerely hope you’ll rapidly progress in healing from those spiritual wounds. Please accept my prayers on your behalf.

            • I don’t see myself as an injured person in terms of my faith. I’m sorry I gave that impression. Breaking up with the universal dogma that “my doctrine and worldview is more accurate than yours” seems to have been a small step closer to God for me. I could be wrong, but there’s no objective way to measure these things, as far as I know. Most Christians assume you’re more distant from God than they are if you don’t go to their church. I doubt that’s ture, but there’s no way to know.

              Your confidence in your knowledge of God’s dealing with planets would be wonderful if somehow it were possible to determine that it’s correct. Maybe it is. If it’s NOT correct, we could all be in for some trouble. God might leaves us to be dealt with in the same manner that he allowed the Europeans and their infectious diseases to deal with the Native inhabitants of North and South America not so long ago.

              It’s possible that supreme confidence in any particular faith-based worldview is inherently misplaced. Maybe God doesn’t reveal specific worldview/universe-view information because it’s beyond comprehension or would somehow restrict free will. That’s the impression I get from the Bible.

              Despite anyone’s eagerness to deny it, it’s quite possible that in God’s eyes, the difference between two continents and two planets may not be as Earth-centric and Judeo-Christian oriented as Christians insist. We Christians usually have no problem believing that Israel is no long God’s chosen people. But I doubt that’s exactly how God looks at humanity, having to pick favorites in order to deliver accurate worldview messages indirectly through stories and epistles and small specialized groups. I think his message is more universal and probably has to do with love and overcoming the inherent conflicts of this world and likely of this entire Universe.

              I strongly suspect that worldviews are part of the proverbial bathwater, and it’s possible that you and I are both wrong in our worldviews. Many traditional Christians would insist that you’re wrong. Every last one of them would smirk at how incredibly wrong I am. I would have, too, twenty years ago.

              But I don’t insist that either of us is wrong. You might be right. And against all rational odds, I might have dreamed up a worldview that’s close to right. I doubt it, but who knows?

              I don’t need to be right about those things. None of us do.

              Neither of us can run an objective test and find out the truth about the Universe from God’s perspective. A warm glow doesn’t prove anything. Every person of faith has a warm confident worldview glow, secular atheists included.

              I agree we should NOT throw out the baby with the bath water, it’s just that I see the baby as the human race and Earth, rather than anyone’s confident interpretation of an “inspired” document or an inspirational person. Even among traditional Christians, the worldviews are vastly different and remarkably contradictory.

              I’m not willing to turn my back the long-term survival of Earth’s humanity because I’m emotionally attached to one or another faith-based worldviews that says God doesn’t want us to worry, plan ahead, or use the information available to us to try and survive.

              If physical aliens from another planet are real, I want to know and prepare. If they’re benevolent and free of infectious disease, that’s great, but I can’t make that assumption without evidence. If my faith in God is somehow in danger of an alien reality because my entire faith is based upon an unquestionably accurate worldview that excludes the possibility of hostile or infectious aliens, or any aliens at all, then I want to prepare for that disaster by centering my faith around God, himself, not around a set of “inspired” worldviews or doctrines or books or prophets.

              God is the only Absolute that seems logical for me to assume. There is plenty of evidence for his existence and benevolent, upright moral character. God is where I try to place my faith, trust and hope, not in one side or another of Earth’s religious tug-of-wars. I agree that all religious traditions have wisdom and truth to be gleaned, as long as we don’t become convinced that one group is superior to all others in either its connection to God or its value to him.

              As I’ve mentioned before, I suspect that we are all here by choice to learn lessons of love… and perhaps lessons of free will and various perspectives on personal identity. I imagine that God has arranged for each of us to inhabit the body, brain and life of every other individual who has ever lived in this “simulated” Universe. But this “doctrinal” speculation of mine is wild and untestable, just like all the other worldviews out there, with the possible exception of the one which is accurate. Unfortunately, faith-based worldviews, including the materialist worldview of science, cannot be objectively tested for accuracy.

              It’s possible we’re all wrong and for good reason. Realizing and admitting this, ceasing to insist that “my worldview is the true version” is what, in my opinion, all religious people, especially materialist scientists, should try to do. For humanity’s sake.

              I could be wrong about this. There’s plenty of evidence that a solid confidence in a faith-based Christian worldview, just about any of them, is a hugely positive force in this world, regardless of their mutual incompatibability and independent of the question of accuracy, (as long as they’re not violent, unusually deceptive or self-destructive). But there’s no objective test to select the winner. The only test we have is a warm feeling that all people of faith seem to have about their own pet worldviews. For many, it’s a feeling of having been positioned and favored by God to be born at the right time on the right planet, the right continent, the right country, often in the right family with direct exposure to the right religion with the one-and-only accurate worldview and doctrine. In the case of scientific fundamentalists, it was random chance that brought them the “higher intelligence and objectivity” necessary to see the random meaninglessness of the Universe. We’re all in the same sinking boat when it comes to objectivity.

              I know for sure that the Earth and all life here is valuable to me and, by faith, also valuable to God. That’s the baby. The rest is the bathwater.

              I realize I could be wrong about making this differentiation at this point. I often am wrong, but at least I’m not willfully asleep regarding the risks of the very real possibility of alien life accounting for the nearly undeniable reality of modern UFO’s. I would suggest that faith-based worldview smugness is unsafe unless you belong to that one small group that has everything right, assuming it exists, which I have to seriously question.

  2. I avidly follow Richard Dolan myself and I agree with your assessment. Some of his YouTube broadcasts are like great speeches – the one on 911 when he talked about father, for example.

    • Love the guy. For one thing, Dolan usually maintains an academic delivery style that all my years of sitting in lectures have taught me to appreciate. He routinely differentiates between speculation and the things he feels are so well documented they can be taken as fact. That’s essential to my way of thinking.
      I’ll have to go back and listen to the video on 911 that talks about “father.” I don’t remember the father reference. I’m not a member of his site, so maybe that video isn’t available to me. It sounds interesting, though.
      I wish Dolan were a man of faith, any variety would be wonderful. (Maybe he is and I’m not aware of it.) But at least he’s not a scientific materialist trying to limit the Universe to matter and energy alone. That speaks volumes for his broad-mindedness and insight. It’s difficult for an educated person to escape the brainwashing grasp of materialism these days, though many scientists have recently come out of the woods, rightly separating science from the untestable quasi-religious assumption that the Universe is random, meaningless, mindless and incapable of supporting free will. We live in rapidly changing and interesting times! 🙂

      • The 911 video is on YouTube somewhere. You are right about the changing times we are living in! It’s a bit like the few centuries BC when all of the world’s main religions and philosophies were spawns. We are right now in the process of working everything out and all we have are inklings of the future mixed up with some crazy notions. Exciting indeed!

        • Thanks, I’ll find that video.
          It’s interesting the parallel you mention between today and a few centuries BC. I never thought of it that way, and I’m not so well-schooled in world history, but I have a general sense that you’re right about this similarity. There are so many things that I need to study more. Wish humans lived a lot longer than we do. 🙂

  3. Indeed, if we knew what these things were, they would not be UFOs. They’d be IFOs. Being something of an amateur astronomer, I’ve sen many things moving in the night sky that I couldn’t identify, i.e., unidentified flying objects. Having served as an intelligence analyst for 42 years — and still going since the mindset is not something one can turn off — I neither hope nor fear the unknown, nor do I believe that all things are known or ever will be known.

    UFOs are something we know we don’t know. The great mysteries are the things we don’t know that we don’t know. And I suspect they outnumber the total sum of human knowledge.

    • I couldn’t agree more with your views on the vastness of the unknown unknowns. Brilliant point.
      I don’t personally feel any visceral fears related to UFO’s, but I am concerned that the Christian fundamentalists might lose their faith if it turns out that UFO’s are of physical alien origin, i.e. from another planet. It’s not that I agree with any of the thousands of different fundamentalist Christian worldviews and dogmas, I consider myself a nonfundamentalist Christian with no church affiliation and no belief in infallible books or people. In fact, I doubt there are any Christians who would consider me worthy of that label if they heard what I believe. But I’m worried that a real UFO disclosure might disrupt the brittle faith of many fundamentalists, not only the Christians. And in my limited understanding, it seems that these hard-core fundamentalist Christians of all varieties are doing a far better job of living and improving the world than any other group I’m reasonably familiar with. (Not that anyone’s even half-perfect. And I’m no authority on world religions.) So I think it would be a disaster to our species to lose Christian fundamentalism (as I define it) to any sort of “alien” disclosure. My hope is that the fundamentalist Christians’ deep personal connection to the Transcendent Being can be maintained beyond the collapse of their belief in infallible book(s) or persons. I think a world-wide acceptance of scientific materialism with its Darwinian dog-eat-dog belief system would likely destroy us. This is where my interest in UFOs comes from, other than my general curiosity and desire to keep an open mind.
      Hey, thanks for your wise comment…
      “The great mysteries are the things we don’t know that we don’t know. And I suspect they outnumber the total sum of human knowledge.”
      I’m with you 100% on that!

  4. Tangentially, do you think the acoustic attacks in Cuba and China are related to UFO phenomena? Also, is it me because I live here, or is that the U.S. has an inordinate number of sightings vs other nations?

    • My impression is that other parts of the world, especially Central and South American countries have more UFO reports than even the US. But it’s difficult to know for sure since, to the best of my knowledge, only the US has organizations dedicated to the gathering of UFO statistics.
      I’m no expert on the acoustic “attacks” but at the time, they seemed to be a politically motivated experiment with acoustic technology. The weaponisation of acoustics by the US defence industry is out in the open these days. The theory that it causes traumatic brain injury is within the data we have from soldiers exposed to the acoustic energy blasts of the artillery they operate. It’s heartbreaking to see the depression, anxiety and other traumatic brain injury effects in our service people when they come home. I wish our species could solve disputes without war. Maybe someday. 🙂

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.