Spiritual Warfare & The Paranormal: Thinking Objectively - UFO Crash in the Sea?

Video from Professor Simon Holland

"In 2014 an interstellar object arrived from a distant solar system, entered the earths atmosphere and crashed in the Pacific. the USAF confirms it is a an alien visitor. Avi Loeb wants the object recovered. to faint out, if it is a rock, or a piece of alien technology? Prof Simon investigates." from video introduction

In February 1954 Albert Einstein wrote a letter to the physicist David Bohm, in which he stated: “If God created the world, his primary concern was certainly not to make its understanding easy for us.”

As Christians, co-regents in God's Creation, even though we are marred by sin still seek to understand where God has placed us. The mysteries of our bodies, minds and the universe around us far exceed our cognitive ability to fully understand.

Perhaps someday, after death we may have a conversation with our Lord in which these questions might be answered. In the mean time we ask questions, we analyze and extrapolate using the gifts God has given us. - Andy


"Albert Einstein famously argued in a letter to the physicist Max Born in December 1926 that God does not play dice. The letter referred to the probabilistic nature of Quantum Mechanics but it can also be interpreted more broadly as if nature does not make random choices.

In fact, it is the duty of a scientist to make sense of nature’s choices. Otherwise, reality looks random to those who do not understand it. Weather was perceived this way before satellite and ground-based data allowed modern science to make weather forecasts a week in advance. As an advanced scientific civilization, the fundamental insight we learned is that we should be guided by evidence rather than prejudice. As often imagined in mathematics or science fiction stories, the range of possibilities is far greater and sometimes has no overlap with what is actually realized in nature...

The debris from CNEOS-2014-01-08 landed on the ocean floor near Papua New Guinea and it is possible to scoop them with a magnet. Once collected, we could place our hands around sizeable chunks of interstellar matter and examine its composition and nature. The ocean on site is a couple of kilometers deep, and the impact region is uncertain to within ten kilometers. But an expedition to explore this region for meteor fragments is feasible, and we are currently engaged in designing it.

The fundamental question is whether any interstellar meteor might indicate a composition that is unambiguously artificial in origin? Better still, perhaps some technological components would survive the impact. My dream is to press some buttons on a functional piece of equipment that was manufactured outside of Earth." from the article: SCOOPING INTERSTELLAR FRAGMENTS FROM THE OCEAN FLOOR


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