Ex-CIA "Weird Desk" Official Kit Green Claims "Alien Autopsy" Emails from the Future "To the Stars" Crew Are Authentic
Recently, ufologist Richard Dolan sat down with Christopher “Kit” Green, who ran the “weird desk” at the CIA from 1969 to 1985 and worked closely with some of the familiar faces who are still looking for—and not finding—the same UFOs, cattle mutilations, dimensional portals, etc. Anyway, he worked with Hal Puthoff and Jacques Vallée among others. The point is that he’s been as much a part of the extended Puthoff / Bigelow / TTSA universe as the rest.
He and Dolan had some pratfalls whereby Dolan thought he was conducting an interview for publication and Green bizarrely thought it was just for practice (?), and the bottom line was this, according to Dolan:
One thing that I think is very important, and I don’t think Dr. Green would object to me saying at this time is that he “absolutely” confirms the authenticity of the eleven-page “alien autopsy” email thread that was leaked in June. Much of our conversation centered over the information contained within that email. The other fact of note at the present time is that he emphatically does not believe the being in the Santilli film is an alien. He was quite definite on this.
Although Green claimed in 2001 that the video was authentic, we can safely dismiss the idea of the alien autopsy video as real—it’s been known to be a hoax for two decades—but it certainly speaks to the supposed seriousness of the Bigelow / To the Stars circus that they treated this fake with the seriousness of a revelation.
Green claimed, according to Davis, to have been shown photos of a “real” alien autopsy at the Pentagon in the late 1980s, which apparently left no impression on him other than to shrug his shoulders and just hint at it obliquely behind closed doors. Dolan, in a separate communication, asked Green for more information, and his blithe indifference, he simply replied, “The much, much longer explanation is so complex I have no time in my busy medical practice to explain. It would take several days I do not have.” Ah, yes, you have proof of alien life or a vast conspiracy to fake it, but, gosh darn it, you just don’t have the time to tell anybody, though he makes plenty of time to engage in remote viewing conferences. Oh, right: Those hoaxers pay. Eventually Green conceded that he believes the “real” autopsy (later recreated as a fake for Ray Santilli) was of a cadaver with progeria, a disease that causes premature aging.
Regardless of Green’s views, the fact that the future To the Stars crew spent years investigating the Fox-TV alien autopsy special probably tells us everything we need to know about their efforts to find space aliens.
But the confluence of aliens and TV isn’t restricted to a flow from TV to TTSA; it also flows the other way. TTSA announced that Sekret Machines, the Peter Levenda-authored TTSA book series based on a warmed over ancient astronaut theory (my review: Part 1, Part 2, and Part 3), is now going to be turned into a TV series, according to TTSA’s July 12 SEC filing:
A television series based on the non-fiction trilogy Sekret Machines: Gods, Man and War is being developed with Cartel Entertainment, a production house with an international presence. The series centers around an FBI agent who, while investigating a string of murders, learns the victims were linked to a government program exploiting alien technology and were targeted by a group of abductees who believe they’re saving the human race from self-destruction. Recruited to their cause, the agent is forced to choose between illusion and reality, “normal” life and the shadowy world of the Phenomena.
And to think that the History Channel didn’t think to make a scripted Ancient Aliens spinoff series before this one came to market! Oh, wait, they did. It was called Project Blue Book. And now there will be two remakes of the X-Files clogging the airwaves with pro-UFO propaganda.
I am an author and researcher focusing on pop culture, science, and history. Bylines: New Republic, Esquire, Slate, etc. There's more about me in the About Jason tab.
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