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After a 50,000-year-old cave lion was found perfectly preserved in Siberia, scientists are now thinking about cloning the ancient lion in hopes to bring the species back to life. The cave lion (Panthera leo spelaea) is a subspecies of feline that inhabited the European and Asian continent 50,000 years ago.
Today it is completely extinct, but a discovery in Russia has just opened the door to the possibility of resurrecting the species through cloning. The body has been frozen for 50,000 years in the permafrost of the tundra that surrounds the Tirekhtykh River, in the Russian province of Yakutia.
The extreme cold of that region has served to keep the body in an impressive state. Not only does it preserve all its bones, but also the skin and a large part of the soft tissues. Scientists argue that the cub was between six and eight weeks old when it died due to unknown reasons. Experts hope that the cub’s teeth will reveal more about it.
Dr. Albert Protopopov, head of the department of paleontology at the Yakutia Academy of Sciences believes that the specimen could give enough DNA samples to clone the species and resuscitate it, as scientists have been wanting to resurrect other species.
Cave lions were once considered the largest ‘big’ cats on the surface of the planet, living in extremely cold regions in the northern hemisphere before they were wiped out. Speaking to the Siberian times, Dr. Protopopov said: “That means that the cubs were not younger than 25,000 years old. Previously the youngest date for the cubs was 12,000, the time when the cave lions become extinct.”
‘We made a CT scan and saw that their teeth had not appeared yet. Based on a comparison with African lions, we concluded that they were younger than one month, most likely between 1 and 2 weeks old.’
This discovery was made two years after the same experts found two newborn cave lion cubs called Uyan and Dina. At the time of the discovery, Dr. Protopopov said that compared to modern lion cubs, Uyan and Dina were very small, maybe a week or two old. “The eyes were not quite open, they have baby teeth and not all had appeared,’ said Dr. Protopopov.
Experts are still unsure as to why the species became extinct. However, one theory suggests that the population of cave bears and deer – one source of prey – caused them to die out.
View video, here:
“We decided to record the sounds on CD and cassette [and digitally] to make them available to people. We do believe these creatures are trying to communicate with us, though. As we speak we are having the linguistics people look into it; they are very encouraged. What they’re saying so far is that humans cannot mimic these sounds, that the range supersedes what humans can do. The tapes were shown by a previous study at the University of Wyoming to be spontaneous and no signs of being re-recorded, or pre-recorded at altered speeds; so the idea of a hoax is highly improbable as far as professionals are considered at this time.”
— Ron Morehead, Bigfoot, a Netflix Documentary (1997)
Here Ron Morehead’s original Bigfoot vocalizations—the most bizarre thing ever recorded:
Here’s how Morehead captured the sounds on tape:
The Recordings of the “Bigfoot Language” Are Actually Pretty Frightening
Is that an ape? Wait; that sounds almost human! Indeed. And both are what you hear in the hoots and growls and whines and snarls of what Ron Morehead calls “Bigfoot Language—a series of tape recorded noises Morehead recorded while living in a remote area of Northern California’s Sierra mountains during the early 1970s. But, are they real? I have put together this post so you can check out the facts and decide for yourself.
“The sounds, vocalizations, that include whistling, have been professionally analyzed and it is the belief of the scientists who did the analysis that they are not man-made. Regardless of the findings, which incidentally have never been disproved. I am satisfied and will personally vouch for the integrity of both my associates, Alan Berry and Ron Morehead, in the matter of these recordings. Indeed I look forward to working with them again, in the Bigfoot field, in the future.”
— Peter Byrne, Director, The Bigfoot Research Project
To this day, there is still a debate over the authenticity of the tape recordings; however, many audio and human and animal linguistics specialists admit to the recordings’ uncannily realistic nature.
I Think They Want Our Lightning, Batman!
“The term unidentified flying object, better known by the acronym UFO, refers to the observation of a flying object, real or apparent, that cannot be identified by the observer and whose origin remains unknown after an investigation.
Despite the fact that the above explanation clearly defines the term as best as possible, many people have rushed forward to connect the term UFO with Alien/Extraterrestrial.
However, despite the fact that the UFO phenomena may in fact be real, it does not necessarily mean it’s our cosmic neighbors who are ‘riding’ the unidentified flying objects we are seeing.
Having that said, it also does not mean it’s not them.
Anyway, as good children of the modern age and maybe due to the fact that we live in a hyper-modern era, we constantly seek logical and reasonable explanation to everything that happens around us, which we cannot logically explain at first.
When someone says: “hey I saw a flying saucer,” most people answer with skepticism. And rightfully I might add.
This ‘reasonable’ skepticism is the result of the numerous false reports of UFOs, alien crafts, and hoaxes that have been popularized throughout the last couple of years on the internet. ”
Click here to watch two UFOs caught approaching clouds during an Oklahoma thunderstorm (Source: OK weather channel):
“Apparently, there are many who see an alien UFO in everything in the sky they cannot explain.
However, that doesn’t necessarily make it so.
In order for the UFO phenomena to be brought back to the spotlight and studied with ‘scientific reasoning,’ we must first establish a difference between real UFO’s, and things that can be rationally explained.
But that’s difficult.
Why? Simply because today’s society has access to tools that can literally create a UFO out of nowhere.
Whether it’s through the use of photoshop, or video manipulation, creating a UFO has become something rather easy. This fact drastically affects serious Ufology which has been swarmed with fake UFO stories, which in turn causes many people to doubt and believe in UFO’s, despite the fact that they may be real, and not from Earth.
Having that said—and it’s just my humble opinion—I present you here with a couple of videos (I only intended to post one video, but then I saw this NASA video) which have taken the online world by surprise.
Why? They were filmed during live tv shows, and/or by NASA cameras.
Live TV shows and NASA cameras don’t lie, right?
My point here is that society in today’s age must not take the UFO phenomena so lightly.
We must learn to discern what is right and what’s not in Ufology, in order to place this ‘unaccepted science’ on a stable foundation that will eventually tackle the UFO question without fear.
What do you make of the videos and what do you think about Ufology? Should real–professional–Ufologists fight back against fake UFO images and Videos? What can we do collectively as a society in order to bring back Ufology from the depths of fake videos and fake reports? ”
– Ancient Code @ https://www.ancient-code.com/the-best-ufo-video-yet-2-ufos-spotted-on-live-tv/
The 1963 Santa Rosa UFO Crash
Since the publication of Crash – When UFOs Fall from the Sky, I have learned more about some of the cases mentioned. One of those, which I only reported in the Epilogue was from Santa Rosa, New Mexico and involved a hospital employee.
Given what I knew about the case, I wasn’t impressed with it. I wrote:
The Santa Rosa story by a medical technician who told of an emergency call that took her and an ambulance driver some 18 miles from town is a case in point.
She told researchers that when they reached the two police cars blocking the road, she and the driver got out of the ambulance to talk to one of the State Troopers. They saw three small bodies on the ground. The nurse thought immediately of children and asked about parents, but was told there weren’t any parents. She did see some wreckage, enough to suggest two cars might have collied, but she couldn’t identify the type of cars.
The little bodies were only 3 to 3 1/2 feet tall and had been burned. They were oozing a brownish fluid. One of the bodies had an arm that was broken or damaged in some way. She could find no vital signs, but they put them into the ambulance to return to town anyway.
At the hospital, she took x-rays of all three. About an hour after they reached the hospital, the Air Force arrived and she said an officer, who she thought was a colonel, ordered everything removed, including the x-rays and any notes she had. She also saw that the Air Force had a flatbed truck with something covered by a tarp. Once the Air Force had everything gathered up, they drove off.
According to Ryan Wood’s Majic Eyes Only, she had never mentioned the crash because she had been warned that the government had “a long arm.” She was never to speak of this. And she didn’t talk about it until she saw pictures of hungry children in Somalia. She thought they looked like the little bodies that had been recovered, meaning the strangely shaped bodies and the overly large appearing heads look something like the starving children.
I suspected that the case was mostly invention because it was single witness and the reactions of the people involved, according to the story, just didn’t ring true to me. And I haven’t even mentioned that the Air Force would have had no authority to confiscate the hospital records, or that I would have thought that those at the hospital would think to hide some evidence. Surely someone would have had the foresight to keep some of the documentation on something so extraordinary.
Then I read an account of the case from Carol Rainey who had been married to Budd Hopkins. She was there, during the 1990s, participating in and documenting his research into alien abduction. It was Budd who stumbled across the Santa Rosa case in 1995 though Rainey’s involvement wouldn’t begin until 1997.
According to Rainey, in her article in Paratopia magazine available online at
http://tiny.cc/2pzis., Budd investigated the crash case in 1995 with Walt Webb, who had trained under Allen Hynek. They traveled to Santa Rosa to interview the retired X-ray technician, Bina “Beanie” Bean.
Rainey wrote that Bean had told local MUFON representatives that in either the spring or winter of 1963, she had been riding shotgun in an ambulance that sped to a crashed saucer site on a remote desert road and returned with severalnon-human little bodies. She’d X-rayed them, she said, and described them in detail.
That was when the military arrived and cleaned out every scrap of evidence, threatening the hospital staff to keep their mouths shut. Bean drew maps and named names. But, as Walt Webb wrote to Rainey several years later: “We had only one anecdotal story by one alleged eyewitness to a 32-year-old alleged episode!”
Rainey wrote, “In 1997, Budd and I returned to follow-up on the Beanie storywhile in nearby Roswell. I taped Budd’s interview with the eccentric Beanie, noticing that she was starting to embroider a great deal around the edges of her original story of a crash retrieval, including claiming her own abduction experiences and asserting that her older sister was the famously elusive nursewho warned off the mortician at Roswell, shortly after that alleged crash.”
At this point, I would have punched out of the story, simply because, by 1997, I was convinced that there had been no nurse and that Glenn Dennis was being less than candid with us, as I have recently detailed.
I probably wouldn’t have had much more to do with the case when I learned that, but according to Rainey, “Neither she [Beanie] nor Budd had tracked down or spoken to any of the long list of possible witnesses. The only glint of confirmation of this single eyewitness’s story came during our visit to the elderly widow of the ambulance driver. When pressed, she seemed to vaguely recall that the Air Force had indeed once stripped the ambulance clean and taken the billable trip ticket, as Beanie claimed. But the widow had no idea what year or what decade that might have occurred in.”
Rainey wrote that when they returned to New York, she had made a short film from the interviews. She thought that “Beanie was quirky and entertaining and I left the validity of the case up in the air.”
Budd believed the case to have merit and again, according to Rainey, used it in his lectures and seminars. But she was upset that Budd had never attempted to find any of the other alleged witnesses so she began to dig a little deeper into the file.
She wrote, “In it were two
letters to Budd from Walt Webb, written severalmonths after their 1995 expedition… Webb expressed grave doubt about Beanie’s credibility, citing major discrepancies in her stories, told to three separate interviewers.”
Beanie sometimes claimed there were three bodies and other times there were but two. She said that they had been lined up under a sheet near the wrecked ship and told MUFON investigators that the bodies were hanging out of the craft.
In what might be the biggest of the changes, Rainey wrote, “In that same report, Beanie talked of a ‘coroner’s inquest’ at the hospital, bringing in people off the street as witnesses; in her account to Webb and Hopkins, she and a Dr. Galvin were the only people present for examination of the bodies. But it wastoo late for such reservations…”
I wanted to know what Walt Webb had to say about this case, and this case only. In an email to me he said that the material about the Santa Rosa UFO crash as published in Rainey’s article was essentially correct.
So now we all know a little more about this case. I didn’t think it was very solid based on the little I knew about it, but this seems to have cemented those reservations. Yes, witnesses change stories subtly in each telling but the major features don’t change. You don’t move from three bodies to two, and you don’t come up with a coroner’ s inquest using people off the street. That simply is too much.
And I know what you all are thinking. In the Roswell case, there are tales of three bodies, four bodies and sometimes five. But each of those numbers came from a different witness and where one might have only seen three, another might have seen four. If the witness changes the number, then we begin to wonder about all the observations by that witness.
I saw some of the same things in the Willingham – Del Rio crash where he changed the date three times, the type of aircraft a couple of times and was unable to provide any documentation for his alleged Air Force career.
Here is another UFO crash case that I believe we can eliminate from the listings. It is single witness and there is no corroboration for it. This case can join Del Rio on the list of those explained.
– Kevin D. Randle blogspot, 2011