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THE DAY AFTER ROSWELL BOOK

Monday, July 8, 2019


The Day After Roswell is an American book about extraterrestrial spacecraft and the Roswell UFO incident. It was written by United States Army Colonel Philip J. memoirs for an entirely different book. That was and understood that the story of what happened in the days after the Roswell crash was perhaps the most. The Day After Roswell book. Read reviews from the world's largest community for readers. A landmark expose firmly grounded in fact, The Day After Ros.


The Day After Roswell Book

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The Day After Roswell [Philip Corso] on resourceone.info *FREE* shipping Project Blue Book: The Top Secret UFO Files that Revealed a Government Cover-Up. Over the past few months I have been asked over and over again what I thought about this book. I had done some preliminary checking on Corso a few years. In memory of Lt. Gen. Arthur G. Trudeau. This great man was my superior as chief of U.S. Army Research and Development. He was a man of great courage;.

Corso speaks of a control group having, not surprisingly, the same membership as Operation Majestic Apparently he expects the reader to believe this all-star cast did absolutely nothing between and On a radio show, where we had friendly rather than adversarial discussions we had all met in Roswell for the 50th anniversary , I asked how he knew the Kansas date was July 6, and how was it he knew the names of all the control group guys.

Was it notes, a diary? He was evasive. He knew when he reported to Ft. Riley that there were at least a dozen boards and committees connected with the NSC while he was there. He said he was definitely not a member of MJ Kansas and New Mexico are very hot in the summer time.

No refrigeration or dry ice is mentioned. No bodies there yet. Certainly recent evidence concerning the falsity of testimony by Frank Kaufmann about the mythical Corn Ranch site from which bodies were supposedly extracted on July 5, rules out the new wisdom as reported in The Truth about the UFO Crash at Roswell.

Corso spoke of Rte.

But Ft. Certainly there are some ethical questions about the use of an introduction by Senator Strom Thurmond, now in his 90s, written earlier for a memoirs book that had definitely been planned by Corso. Press coverage of this undoubtedly provided a great deal of incentive for people to buy the book, sort of the way banning a book in Boston used to help sales elsewhere. Time will tell, but one of my main concerns is that the book will go down as a fraud, probably after making a small fortune as a movie.

People will then say that proves Roswell was also a fraud. The science editor of the San Francisco Examiner already has used this false logic. Secondly, a few of the technologies Corso mentions were actually around before Roswell happened, at least in conceptual forms. For example, Tesla and other scientists had thought of lasers and the Germans were experimenting with early forms of stealth and night vision.

The stealth aspect leads to further questioning. If these UFOs are so stealthy, why did they register on radar during several sightings, most notably the Washington D. That point is just one of the apparent inconsistencies in the book. How could we manage that with our comparatively less sophisticated missile systems? Corso asserts that he saw an alien body encased in a "goo" inside a crate at an army base in Kansas. The crates were supposedly on trucks from Roswell. Why would the military fly the wreckage of the craft out of Roswell but not the bodies?

After all, the bodies are going decompose. The UFO material logically should not. It just makes me wonder. There are other, similar allegations that made me sit up and ask "how could he possibly know that? I like Bill a lot. However, he has a flare for the dramatic. I have to question how much of this might have been amplified for dramatic effect. Most of all, the book offers precious little in the way of evidence to back up the claims.

There are appendices with a few intra-governmental memos and detailed plans for a hypothetical military base on the Moon, but nothing that really supports Corso's accounts. While I don't expect classified documents to be published along with the story, in the absence of evidence I am still forced to call it just that: Though grievously flawed, this book does have its merits. Corso neatly explains just how a cover-up can be implemented by the government.

It's all about compartmentalization and "seeding" the military-industrial complex with the alien technology in isolated sectors. For example, highly trained engineers may be given fiber optics and asked to work them into military applications.

The engineers might say, "Wow! Where did you get this? In short, The Day After Roswell can only be one of two things: Unfortunately, I must place my money on the latter. Jan 19, Jennifer Linsky rated it really liked it. It's quite difficult to evaluate this book. From a purely technical standpoint, the writing is reasonably proficient, though Colonel Corso takes some odd digressions into want-to-be-artsy writing in a couple of places.

None the less, the prose is readable. It's organized by topic, rather than chronologically, which may confuse some readers. As far as the subject matter One of my problems with the whole "we've captured alien spacecraft!

Gigantic conspiracies plus long times equal failures of the conspiracy. So at some point, someone would break silence, and that appears to have been exactly what Colonel Corso did by writing this book. They seem to believe that there's a very powerful government conspiracy which isn't afraid to kill people and ruin lives to keep the secret, and simultaneously believe that people who write books and go on speaking tours about the secret are somehow missed by those Men in Black.

And that's a problem, because I really don't think that Colonel Corso could have done the background research he mentions doing without coming to the attention of people who are looking for folks digging into such secrets, if in fact such secrets exist.

Colonel Corso presents a fascinating narrative, and one which is plausible on its face. I have speculated in the past that, if you were an alien intelligence, and wanted to boost a species without destroying it, one means would be to find a way to get researchers to look in particular directions and do their own work to follow those directions. And Colonel Corso has some interesting speculation about the aliens having seeded us with the basis of silicon life, and where that might be going.

Here, however, is my basic problem; the thing which keeps me from buying into the Colonel's story: Colonel Corso was a career Intelligence Officer.

He tells an anecdote in the book about the people who want to keep secrets, and how each time the location of the secret is discovered, they sacrifice a minor secret or two, while moving the rest to another place. I can't help feeling that this is what the Colonel is doing: What is the Colonel distracting attention from?

I don't know. Who is the disinformation directed at? But I have a very strong feeling that this is what's going on with this book. But I'm willing to be wrong. View all 6 comments. Dec 29, Spencer rated it it was ok. Fun fact: If not for them we wouldn't have Pop Tarts. Filing this book in my "nut file. Apr 25, Monty J Heying rated it really liked it Shelves: This compelling and well-documented memoir covers Corso's military career until he retired in , with primary focus on his involvement in army and government secret programs relating to visits on earth by extraterrestrial beings, code-named "EBE"s Extraterrestrial Biological Entities.

The book is consistent with authoritative publications on UFOs detailed below and also with my personal experience working in the high tech industry, particularly my three years with a semiconductor company This compelling and well-documented memoir covers Corso's military career until he retired in , with primary focus on his involvement in army and government secret programs relating to visits on earth by extraterrestrial beings, code-named "EBE"s Extraterrestrial Biological Entities.

The book is consistent with authoritative publications on UFOs detailed below and also with my personal experience working in the high tech industry, particularly my three years with a semiconductor company with substantial military contracts.

In other words, although it is coarsely written with help from William Birnes Corso's material pretty much checks out. Unlikely, considering the extremely high secrecy requirements and Corso's advanced age and lack of resources.

The Day After Roswell

Yes, the military initiated a massive cover-up which continues to this day overseen by an above-top secret secret member commission appointed by President Truman initially called Majestic Twelve. There have been many subsequent crashes handled in a similar way. EBE bodies went to a military base where they were autopsied. Corso saw the bodies and ten years later read the autopsy when he became responsible for a file containing artifacts from the Roswell crash.

Corso's memoir describes the role he played in all this. For maximum benefit, this book should be read in conjunction with three others: Fantastic as it is, Corso's memoir is corroborated and supported by all three highly credible works of nonfiction written by esteemed and highly qualified authors.

I have spend hundreds of hours sifting through and culling out the credible testimony from a mountain of disinformation posted on Youtube by various elements who do not want the truth to get out about antigravity propulsion and extraterrestrial life.

Corso's memoir is a door-opener into the greatest event in history, the discovery of exterrestrial life on earth. The book belongs in the library of anyone who wants to know the truth about what happened at Roswell, what we have learned from it and the glowing future that lies ahead because of the secrets Corso helped protect for so long. Dec 10, Tegan Boundy rated it it was amazing. At first The Day After Roswell perplexed me. Most crackpot books are written by faceless weirdos making claims that by their nature can't be disproven.

This one, on the other hand, has both an author Col. Corso and a central assertion that much of the 20th century's greatest technology was not invented by humans but actually discovered in an alien spacecraft that crashed at Roswell that are readily investigable.

How could Corso write this thing without destroying his reputation? I discovered the answer about halfway into the book, when it becomes clear that Phil Corso is a delusional paranoid and a living embodiment of Dr.

Roswell in the 21st Century

Strangelove's lead nutbar Gen. Jack Ripper. Phil doesn't claim that Communists contaminated our vital bodily fluids through fluoridated water, but he does believe that the US intentionally lost the Korean War; that as early as we needed an army base on the moon to defend ourselves from an ongoing invasion of extraterrestrials; that an orbiting particle beam deployed by Ronald Reagan is the only deterrent keeping our planet from being invaded; and, most ridiculously, that readers want to see eight pages of glossy photos of him.

Clearly the colonel's public image wasn't his primary concern. If you're looking for good alien crackpottery, you can find many books filled with crap much more interesting than anything in this one -- with one exception. An appendix in The Day After Roswell includes the original and now declassified report recommending the above-mentioned moonbase. It's an terrific example of Cold War paranoia exposed through remarkable half-assery.

Dec 24, Kirk Logan Johnson rated it it was ok. A file cabinet of important alien spacecraft artifacts doesn't seem believable if kept in the office of one person and given to another person, especially without proper introduction.

As a project manager and manager of information I just couldn't read any further despite being super excited about the premise of the book and the interesting introduction I got from a friend. The writing was void of supporting documentation overall. I think the author hour had a big ego. If aliens wanted to attack us, it seemed it would have happened long ago given the advanced technology they would have if able to traverse the galaxy or beyond.

Aug 08, David Belisle rated it really liked it. Corso brings it home. All of it. Every last bit of alien detail. His motivation? He has no axe to grind. He wasn't in it for the money. The book was published a year before his death at the age of I found myself putting down the book every other page and picking up my smart phone to do some quick research.

Corso lays down a painstaking timeline of details, the who, why, where and when. In today's climate where it takes ten seconds and ten words to create a conspiracy, Corso blows the doors o Corso brings it home.

In today's climate where it takes ten seconds and ten words to create a conspiracy, Corso blows the doors open with the play-by-play on what went down.

Like a Trump-Russia meeting, there's simply too much info to ignore. This is no late-night AM Radio schlock-jock. Corso was a Lieutenant Colonel with security clearance to see it all. The Day After Roswell peels back the layers on all the "foreign technology" -- the night-time vision goggles, the laser, the particle beam, the integrated circuit chips and more that the aliens dropped in our laps after a bolt of lightning knocked them out of the sky that summer night back in How did our science grow by leaps and bounds immediately following the crash?

Some lucky breaks This book will make you rethink your take on alien life. A must read for those who want to keep pace with intergalactic society. Jun 08, Bobby Z. What do you want? It's summer reading season!

And I for sure ain't gonna be reading Moby Dick on the beach.

Jul 13, John rated it liked it. Fact or fiction Dec 09, Mr. I first became interested in this book when I saw the author on a tv talk show many, many years ago and finally had the chance to buy his book. The book makes a very interesting read.

Basically Philip J. Corso was in the military, back in the day when a dedicated and enthusiastic enlisted individual could make a great difference and eventually find himself climbing the ranks of the military brass of very high and privileged levels.

Because of such authority and rank Philip J. Corso he found hims I first became interested in this book when I saw the author on a tv talk show many, many years ago and finally had the chance to buy his book.

Corso he found himself confronted with information he never was looking for - or even wanted to know anything about. Yet he was giving the responsibility to act on this information and bring forth many of technological advancements which had been collected, hidden for years, and than physically placed in front of him so the military could use such technology in warfare and defense. The book is kind of broken in 2 parts. The first part of the book explains about the author's background, getting involved with the military over his many years, his accomplishments and how he moved in rank and lead him to the position which would eventually get him involved with the Roswell incident many years earlier.

The second part of the book goes into great detail about how he was responsible in bringing technology that was found from the Roswell crash to the public. Overall the book was a very good read and is peppered full of interesting bits of information about how aspects of the government acts and responds behind closed doors which most of the general public would never catch on too through Philip J. Corso journey relating to the Roswell event.

The second part of the book got a bit boring as the author attempts to fill you with all this information which he was involved with trying to get this technology out. The information just felt over-loaded and at times, almost ridiculous from his rambling which began to hurt the credibility the author established during the first part of the book. In the end I felt the first part of the book and other ares in the second part of the book was enough for me to enjoy everything the author set out to do with this book for the reader.

Oct 07, Bob rated it it was amazing Recommends it for: UFOlogists and X-Filers. Corso's writing is a bit brittle - and even so, he appears to be at least partially ghost-written - but his story makes up for any stiffness in his prose. Unlike so many others who have written about the U.

This way, "we the people" and our economy got the benefit of these breakthroughs, without having to know where they really came from. Was the Cold War actually just a ruse, which enabled the Eastern Communists and the Western Capitalists to pretend to be threatening each other, when they were really building up armaments to dissuade hostile alien forces?

Don't answer now - read the book, and then see what you think! Feb 02, Mike Clarke rated it it was ok. Little green men in white coats: Pant Y Wacco, according to John Lloyd and Douglas Adams, in the wonderful Meaning of Liff, is the state of mind of retired Lieutenant Colonels before the men in white coats come to take them away. Did the aliens give us microwave ovens so that we might enjoy Kevlar heated Little green men in white coats: Did the aliens give us microwave ovens so that we might enjoy Kevlar heated for dinner in a moment?

Jan 14, Morgan Chambers rated it it was amazing Shelves: Here it is folks You think you know what is happening in the USA? If you have not read this sleeper of a book, you do not!!!

Just read it and buy a few extra copies to hand out to anyone with a mind engaged! Ask yourself these few questions; Do you enjoy your "touch screen" devices? Do you ever think about life today without any devices based on the utilizati Here it is folks Do you ever think about life today without any devices based on the utilization of the superconductor? Think about it! May 23, Nik rated it really liked it Shelves: Read this a while back.

It felt different. Disinfo maybe? May 08, Pandeeswaran Bhoopathy rated it really liked it.

ISBN 13: 9780671004613

I enjoyed reading this book. If you don't believe in aliens or ufo, definitely you will revisit your views after reading this book. Jun 27, Jesse Miller rated it it was ok Shelves: I started this book several years ago, but only got halfway through it before putting it down.

I figured I would finish it at some point.

This weekend was that point, I suppose. He claims, in this text, to have been on the front lines of a war between humans, led by the US, and hostile EBE forces.

The catalyst for the book is the alleged crash landing in Roswell, New Mexico, of an extraterrestrial scout craft. Corso then says that the whole thing was covered up by the government, as it remains to this day. He suggests that he was the reason that President Kennedy stood down the Soviets in the Cuban Missile Crisis, and asserts that he and his team single-handedly saved the world from extraterrestrial invasion by reverse-engineering the alien technology.

Oh, and that is what ended the Cold War. There are a lot of claims made in this book.

Top 10 literary hoaxes

Most of them, in my opinion, are complete rubbish. There are some tidbits of truth that are scattered throughout, ostensibly to bolster a rotten foundation with twigs of accuracy. For example, he mentions the very interesting and completely factual Project Horizon, which was a US plan to build a base on the moon.

Yet he intermixes this truth with the absurd claim that there is an alien base on the moon already. That is just one example. There is one or more foolish claim on just about every page of the book.

If it had been marketed as historical fiction, or alternative history, I would have been perfectly happy. Mar 15, Liz Mandeville rated it really liked it. Corso was there.If the government actually has reverse engineered "alien technology" then where exactly is it? Clearly Corso was inflating his record when speaking to members of the press. In the second half of the book Corso seems to be taking credit for the single handed introduction of a whole host of new technologies into American industry.

Yet what I learned from my father was that Science is progressive. Think about transistors, chips, supersonic airplanes, maglev trains, cell phones, satellites, etc.

The problem was that no one really cared about his "inside" glimpse.