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Earth: An Alien Enterprise: The Shocking Truth Behind the Greatest Cover-up in Human History

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This new volume tells the story of contact between aliens & humans from all across the globe, dating back to 1932, including meetings with military personnel & American presidents such as Eisenhower & Kennedy. For the first time, a former member of MI6 reveals her conversation with Neil Armstrong at a NASA conference, when he confirmed that there were other spacecraft on t This new volume tells the story of contact between aliens & humans from all across the globe, dating back to 1932, including meetings with military personnel & American presidents such as Eisenhower & Kennedy. For the first time, a former member of MI6 reveals her conversation with Neil Armstrong at a NASA conference, when he confirmed that there were other spacecraft on the Moon when Apollo 11 landed in 1969. Armstrong also confirmed that the CIA was behind the cover-up. In a further admission in 12/2012, Russian Prime Minister Dmitry Medvedev revealed that the president of Russia is given a special top secret folder that in its entirety contains information about aliens who have visited our planet. Along with this, the president is given a report of the Special Service that exercises control over aliens in our country. "I will not tell you how many of them are among us because it may cause panic."


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This new volume tells the story of contact between aliens & humans from all across the globe, dating back to 1932, including meetings with military personnel & American presidents such as Eisenhower & Kennedy. For the first time, a former member of MI6 reveals her conversation with Neil Armstrong at a NASA conference, when he confirmed that there were other spacecraft on t This new volume tells the story of contact between aliens & humans from all across the globe, dating back to 1932, including meetings with military personnel & American presidents such as Eisenhower & Kennedy. For the first time, a former member of MI6 reveals her conversation with Neil Armstrong at a NASA conference, when he confirmed that there were other spacecraft on the Moon when Apollo 11 landed in 1969. Armstrong also confirmed that the CIA was behind the cover-up. In a further admission in 12/2012, Russian Prime Minister Dmitry Medvedev revealed that the president of Russia is given a special top secret folder that in its entirety contains information about aliens who have visited our planet. Along with this, the president is given a report of the Special Service that exercises control over aliens in our country. "I will not tell you how many of them are among us because it may cause panic."

30 review for Earth: An Alien Enterprise: The Shocking Truth Behind the Greatest Cover-up in Human History

  1. 5 out of 5

    Les

    A very interesting book, this one. The basic premise is that Earth is being visited (and has been for some time) by numerous extraterrestrial races who are watching us very closely, and in some cases, taking an active role in manipulating events from behind the scenes. According to Good, the governments of our larger countries are in deep with these races. There is a detailed story of an Royal Air Force airman who is involved with the care and keeping of two ET beings that I found fascinating. Al A very interesting book, this one. The basic premise is that Earth is being visited (and has been for some time) by numerous extraterrestrial races who are watching us very closely, and in some cases, taking an active role in manipulating events from behind the scenes. According to Good, the governments of our larger countries are in deep with these races. There is a detailed story of an Royal Air Force airman who is involved with the care and keeping of two ET beings that I found fascinating. Also, the information allegedly given by Neil Armstrong about the Apollo missions encountering alien craft on the surface of the moon was enlightening. This might explain some of the cryptic statements that Armstrong made during his rare appearances over the years. The book covers most of the well known alien visitation and abduction stories as well as a few accounts and theories that I had not heard of before, and I think that it would be a good book for those who are new to this subject. Overall a good read and well written, highly recommended for those with open minds and those who question the information that we are supplied with by our governments.

  2. 4 out of 5

    Chris Harris

    Back in the 90s, Timothy Good made quite a name for himself unearthing interesting reports of unusual things seen in the sky and his annual "UFO report" series made for fascinating reading. But in an age with ubiquitous cameras in cellphones and dashcams (and the ability to manipulate imagery using CGI that's available to just about everyone), credible new reports of flying saucers are very hard to come by. The UFO phenomenon has not survived its encounter with 21st century technology. So instea Back in the 90s, Timothy Good made quite a name for himself unearthing interesting reports of unusual things seen in the sky and his annual "UFO report" series made for fascinating reading. But in an age with ubiquitous cameras in cellphones and dashcams (and the ability to manipulate imagery using CGI that's available to just about everyone), credible new reports of flying saucers are very hard to come by. The UFO phenomenon has not survived its encounter with 21st century technology. So instead, in this book Good has gone back to the fifties and tries very hard to treat the original Saucer Contactee stories as credible and plausible reports. It's a nice idea. Unfortunately for him, the poster child for that era was George Adamski, whose initial story of meeting with a man from another world in the high desert just outside Los Angeles ballooned into florid tales of trips to other planets and rides in cigar-shaped "motherships" that he could only back up with movie camera footage of saucers that are all-too-obviously photographs stuck onto a windowpane. Adamski's later books deteriorated into expositions of the "science" behind the saucers and reading them today, they are laughably bad. So when Good treats this material with any sort of seriousness, his own credibility evaporates. When he then moves on to a number of other cases that were debunked years ago and treats them as if they were still valid, it's time to close the book and move elsewhere. If you want a more nuanced (and more interesting) treatment of Adamski and his stories, you'd be much better served by Colin Bennett's "Looking For Orthon. "

  3. 5 out of 5

    D.M. Kirtaime

    highly recommend Good's work for those seriously studying the alien conspiracy. highly recommend Good's work for those seriously studying the alien conspiracy.

  4. 5 out of 5

    Erik Graff

    This is not the book to start with if you're interested in UFOs, alien abductions, ancient astronauts and the like. On the one hand, author Good is simply too credulous, mixing hearsay with documented evidences, mixing the plausible with the absolutely outrageous and telling tales at three or more removes. On the other hand, Good is simply lazy, as if he simply had to throw together stories he'd picked up which hadn't fit in previous books, stories roughly arranged by topics, none of them exhaus This is not the book to start with if you're interested in UFOs, alien abductions, ancient astronauts and the like. On the one hand, author Good is simply too credulous, mixing hearsay with documented evidences, mixing the plausible with the absolutely outrageous and telling tales at three or more removes. On the other hand, Good is simply lazy, as if he simply had to throw together stories he'd picked up which hadn't fit in previous books, stories roughly arranged by topics, none of them exhaustively treated. Furthermore, and this really bugs me, many of his footnotes refer back to his own previous publications when he himself is not the source the text refers to. Presumably, one might go back to those older books and find a real footnote to a real source, but this kind of laziness is unforgiveable and a suspicion-raising disservice misleading such readers as do not make a practice of reading endnotes. This being said, Earth: An Alien Enterprise does present some new material and does elaborate on some themes which a generalist who has read scores of UFO books might appreciate as at least adding some more detail to stories heard before, but not with the same detail. And, to be fair, Good does write in a readable, easy-going, if poorly reasoned and sourced, manner.

  5. 4 out of 5

    Mark Tallen

    This isn't his best book on the subject but nonetheless it has information included that I hadn't come across before. Beyond Top Secret is still his best book and a must for people interested in the subject. This isn't his best book on the subject but nonetheless it has information included that I hadn't come across before. Beyond Top Secret is still his best book and a must for people interested in the subject.

  6. 5 out of 5

    Thomson Kneeland

    Deserves 1 star for its credibility, but as a work of conspiratorial delusional fiction, I might rate it 5 stars. Devoured the book and its glut of fantastical stories lacking any supporting evidence. Good consistently will cite "credible witnesses" and evidence, without even presenting it or stating it. Fascinated, I even looked up a few of the cases online to see if I could find any supporting evidence. Found very little information and a small video, and testimony that he essentially copied o Deserves 1 star for its credibility, but as a work of conspiratorial delusional fiction, I might rate it 5 stars. Devoured the book and its glut of fantastical stories lacking any supporting evidence. Good consistently will cite "credible witnesses" and evidence, without even presenting it or stating it. Fascinated, I even looked up a few of the cases online to see if I could find any supporting evidence. Found very little information and a small video, and testimony that he essentially copied off the internet from what I could tell. Supporting evidence of an abduction is not a 3 second film of a purported UFO. Mr Good has seriously damaged his credibility with this work; he presents his own testimony of what he believes were alien encounters, aliens living among us when he attempts to telepathically invite an alien to come sit next to him at a NYC hotel. Surprisingly enough, a man does sit next to him!!!!! He also cites the example of a young child who seemed too perfect in a diner and looked at him knowingly. Surely, she must be an alien or hybrid. He also cites Will Smith as making a credible statement about aliens after a meeting with Obama; as if Mr Smith would be briefed on such intelligence, if it did exist. He also relies on George Adamski throughout the book, whose claims are fairly preposterous (Jesus was a messenger for the aliens; he got to board their craft and fly to the moon and Venus) I'd love to see reliable evidence of satellite governments, Jesus as a messenger for the alien civilizations (what about Buddha, Mohammed, and Lao-Tse???...guess the aliens follow a Christian theology?), and everything else in this book, but Mr Good has none besides "credible eyewitness testimony" of which I can find very little support of. Maria in Puerto Rico, continually abducted by aliens over a period of years, and only has a 3 second video of the craft. Here's an idea: if aliens are abducting you on a regular basis, perhaps you should invest in a $100 cheap videocamera at the least, set it up and start filming when you go to bed. Better yet, a few hundred dollars and a higher quality camera with a tripod set up to record for a few hours at night might go a long way towards substantiating your claims. Great read for the conspiratorial conjectures and imagining a crazy alternate reality we could be living in. But this work ends up harming any truth that might be out there with its fantastic claims, and Good's ability to accept absolutely any witness testimony as fact. Don't get me wrong, I loved the book, couldn't wait to see how outlandish the claims got and whether Obama was an alien...

  7. 5 out of 5

    Christopher Roth

    Lots of interesting reports here, especially the first person ones, but the book is far too heavily weighed down with cases that are only hearsay, or, rather, second- or third-person accounts. What Timothy Good needs desperately to understand is that even people who don't believe in extraterrestrials at all acknowledge that military intelligence routinely puts about UFO-type stories and rumors as a way of creating a smokescreen of disinformation and as a way of confusing, distracting, and discre Lots of interesting reports here, especially the first person ones, but the book is far too heavily weighed down with cases that are only hearsay, or, rather, second- or third-person accounts. What Timothy Good needs desperately to understand is that even people who don't believe in extraterrestrials at all acknowledge that military intelligence routinely puts about UFO-type stories and rumors as a way of creating a smokescreen of disinformation and as a way of confusing, distracting, and discrediting people who get too close to witnessing or learning about the development and test-flying of prototype craft. This is a very inexpensive way to head off lots of information leaks, and it has been going on since the beginning of the Cold War. Therefore, when an engineer tells Timothy Good that he once worked with someone who once sat next to a general on an airplane who told him, off the record, about all the captured aliens they have on ice in some hangar on some military base, THIS IS NOT INFORMATION. This is not interesting. This is not worth a whole chapter. I even think that the whole Amicizia case in Italy can be put in this category; the photo in the photo section of the supposed 10-foot-tall human-looking extraterrestrial named Mr. Kenio is a ridiculous case in point: yup, he sure looks tall, but why would he acquiesce to be photographed and yet not stand next to something or someone that can be used as a reference point for his height? Then there's stuff like the Dworshak case in North Dakota. I have no idea how to explain shit like that.

  8. 5 out of 5

    Nathan

    Regardless of your default stance on the question of extra-terrestrial life in the universe, statistically it's more than probable. The deeper question of have they been to earth before, before or during humanity, is what this book focuses on. While it's easy to dismiss countless (and I mean countless, this book documents hundreds and hundreds of them with citation) reports by civilians, military, and even large groups of people as confusion or naiveté, the amount of evidence presented that was Regardless of your default stance on the question of extra-terrestrial life in the universe, statistically it's more than probable. The deeper question of have they been to earth before, before or during humanity, is what this book focuses on. While it's easy to dismiss countless (and I mean countless, this book documents hundreds and hundreds of them with citation) reports by civilians, military, and even large groups of people as confusion or naiveté, the amount of evidence presented that was consistent over different groups and time periods makes it much harder to support a theory of confusion or collusion. It's worth the read simply for the understanding of the deep, widespread nature of the phenomenon throughout the past few hundred years, and beyond.

  9. 5 out of 5

    Jemma

    If you're going to read a book about ufology, then you could do a lot worse than read this one. This is a real compendium of the obviously false, the uncertain and a decent dose of he may have something here. Amongst the more unlikely tales is that of the Austrian who rides his motorbike into a UFO to give them a piece of his mind. Which is certainly entertaining, in a tables-turned manner. About a third of the way through, I realised I'd actually met the author. At a Sceptics event, I suggested If you're going to read a book about ufology, then you could do a lot worse than read this one. This is a real compendium of the obviously false, the uncertain and a decent dose of he may have something here. Amongst the more unlikely tales is that of the Austrian who rides his motorbike into a UFO to give them a piece of his mind. Which is certainly entertaining, in a tables-turned manner. About a third of the way through, I realised I'd actually met the author. At a Sceptics event, I suggested that one of his accounts of meeting an alien was more likely to have been a covert pass by a gay man (as it was illegal in New York then). I stand by this as a more likely explanation but there really is more here that is harder to dismiss.

  10. 4 out of 5

    J.W. Bowe

    From his musical background with the Royal Philharmonic Orchestra, Timothy Good tunes this UFO cycle to an open air amphitheatre of possibility over a chamber of conspiracy. One has to wonder if his gentlemanly approach to flying saucers and like are not better suited to the many long form conversations and interviews with him that are available online, but this still reads like a fine gin and tonic, and with much the same effect. Put Holst's The Planets on the vinyl player while you're reading From his musical background with the Royal Philharmonic Orchestra, Timothy Good tunes this UFO cycle to an open air amphitheatre of possibility over a chamber of conspiracy. One has to wonder if his gentlemanly approach to flying saucers and like are not better suited to the many long form conversations and interviews with him that are available online, but this still reads like a fine gin and tonic, and with much the same effect. Put Holst's The Planets on the vinyl player while you're reading it and you'll be well away.

  11. 5 out of 5

    Sharon Zink

    This is an interesting, well-written, and convincing book about the history of earthly contacts by extraterrestrial aliens. Such contacts have taken place all over the world in many different settings. It is not the first time that I have read about US astronauts seeing alien aircraft when they landed on the moon. I don't know how much of this book to believe, but one thing I do believe: whenever any government states that there is no evidence of extraterrestrial visits to earth, it is lying. Th This is an interesting, well-written, and convincing book about the history of earthly contacts by extraterrestrial aliens. Such contacts have taken place all over the world in many different settings. It is not the first time that I have read about US astronauts seeing alien aircraft when they landed on the moon. I don't know how much of this book to believe, but one thing I do believe: whenever any government states that there is no evidence of extraterrestrial visits to earth, it is lying. This is the best book I have read so far on UFOs.

  12. 4 out of 5

    Nasra Farah

    Interesting view and some parts were rather convincing. Thought provoking.

  13. 5 out of 5

    John Boyle

    A collection of UFO accounts which range from the mildly credible to the completely ridiculous. Unfortunately the author appears to have collected many of these accounts from mostly second- or third-hand sources and appears to have made little (if any) serious attempt to investigate them for himself. Very little in the way of any critical analysis of evidence beyond perhaps commenting that an eye-witness "appeared credible" or something of that ilk, and author tends to reference his previous boo A collection of UFO accounts which range from the mildly credible to the completely ridiculous. Unfortunately the author appears to have collected many of these accounts from mostly second- or third-hand sources and appears to have made little (if any) serious attempt to investigate them for himself. Very little in the way of any critical analysis of evidence beyond perhaps commenting that an eye-witness "appeared credible" or something of that ilk, and author tends to reference his previous books within the text a little too much. It's a pity because it is clear that some effort went into the writing - hence the two stars. I fear that some of the unsubstantiated rubbish that is included within the book will have the effect of undermining rather than underpinning the serious investigation attempts of other writers into this phenomenon, and on the whole does the field of ufology a disservice.

  14. 5 out of 5

    Wendy Gillespie

    Interesting But Disjointed As always, Mr. Good presents solid information but without enough context to draw any definitive conclusions as to the bigger picture. I feel as if he knows more than he is revealing.

  15. 5 out of 5

    Ralyn Longs

    At first unintentionally hilarious, but soon even that amusement petered out. The author pretends that it is a journalistic venture, but extends no effort whatsoever to cross-examine stories of people deemed to have seen aliens, other than stating repeatedly 'they seemed honest'. At first unintentionally hilarious, but soon even that amusement petered out. The author pretends that it is a journalistic venture, but extends no effort whatsoever to cross-examine stories of people deemed to have seen aliens, other than stating repeatedly 'they seemed honest'.

  16. 4 out of 5

    Carolyn

    Interesting food for thought. Kind of dry.

  17. 5 out of 5

    Robert Cook

    The shocking truth behind the greatest cover-up in human history – Good book but very long winded – lots of information I hadn’t heard before, including stuff from 1900 to 1945.

  18. 4 out of 5

    Dave

    Timothy Good takes readers deep into the UFO cover-up to reveal their extra-terrestrial origins.

  19. 4 out of 5

    Andy

    Awesome book full of mind blowing well researched data. Highly recommended.

  20. 5 out of 5

    Kevinjwoods

    The most interesting thing about this list of various close encounters is that where there are serious problems with the cases such as no clear pro of that the person was where they claimed they were or where the video evidence has gone missing this is mentioned after the story is told which allows you to decide the believability of the stories based on both the opinions of the interviewer and where it matches other cases alongside the problems so you can actually as the oft repeated on blurbs s The most interesting thing about this list of various close encounters is that where there are serious problems with the cases such as no clear pro of that the person was where they claimed they were or where the video evidence has gone missing this is mentioned after the story is told which allows you to decide the believability of the stories based on both the opinions of the interviewer and where it matches other cases alongside the problems so you can actually as the oft repeated on blurbs statements say "judge the evidence for yourself" and decide if it is true or just a well written story.

  21. 4 out of 5

    Nik

    It's hard nowadays to find a comprehensive book that brings about new and previously unheard of material. The author has detailed and in some instances quoted in substantial detail on such subtopics as sightings, contacts, abductions, propulsion systems, USAF/military/CIA intelligence efforts, etc. You'll find new dates and as well as some mid, old ones. With lots of citations to further your research. Very interesting read and definitely worth the buy and effort to read. If you into UFO/ET topi It's hard nowadays to find a comprehensive book that brings about new and previously unheard of material. The author has detailed and in some instances quoted in substantial detail on such subtopics as sightings, contacts, abductions, propulsion systems, USAF/military/CIA intelligence efforts, etc. You'll find new dates and as well as some mid, old ones. With lots of citations to further your research. Very interesting read and definitely worth the buy and effort to read. If you into UFO/ET topics then do not miss this one.

  22. 4 out of 5

    Jan Wilkes

    Fascinating! I could not stop reading this book. If you are interested in this sort of thing, or have wondered about the various UFOs and alien sightings that have occurred all over the world, this book is fascinating. I won't say it answered many questions for me, however. In most cases it just raised more questions, and changed my perspective somewhat on the alien issue. I have always thought it's a stretch to assume we are alone in this vast universe, and according to the events contained in t Fascinating! I could not stop reading this book. If you are interested in this sort of thing, or have wondered about the various UFOs and alien sightings that have occurred all over the world, this book is fascinating. I won't say it answered many questions for me, however. In most cases it just raised more questions, and changed my perspective somewhat on the alien issue. I have always thought it's a stretch to assume we are alone in this vast universe, and according to the events contained in the pages of this book, we are not.

  23. 5 out of 5

    Preston Enlow

    I thought that this was a fantastic book. I think that "believers" and skeptics alike should read this. I think that Good does a great job of objectively presenting the accounts of encounters and letting the reader form their own opinion. He does give his thoughts throughout the book but it is kept to a minimum and then in the final chapter he does give his thoughts, but for the most part he allows the reader to form their own opinions and conclusions which I really appreciate. I thought that this was a fantastic book. I think that "believers" and skeptics alike should read this. I think that Good does a great job of objectively presenting the accounts of encounters and letting the reader form their own opinion. He does give his thoughts throughout the book but it is kept to a minimum and then in the final chapter he does give his thoughts, but for the most part he allows the reader to form their own opinions and conclusions which I really appreciate.

  24. 4 out of 5

    Ogi Ogas

    My ratings of books on Goodreads are solely a crude ranking of their utility to me, and not an evaluation of literary merit, entertainment value, social importance, humor, insightfulness, scientific accuracy, creative vigor, suspensefulness of plot, depth of characters, vitality of theme, excitement of climax, satisfaction of ending, or any other combination of dimensions of value which we are expected to boil down through some fabulous alchemy into a single digit.

  25. 4 out of 5

    Linda

    No original research, just a lot of other people reporting things. One of tests for accurate reports is that he has known or met the people and they seem reputable. Still has some fascinating stuff. Too many photos of people and not enough UFO photos. Photo of claimed alien, who looks like a gorgeous Homo sapiens.

  26. 4 out of 5

    Barb

    Rather repetitious, but full of amazing stories. All of these people, from all over the world cannot be having hallucinations! I'm a believer. Rather repetitious, but full of amazing stories. All of these people, from all over the world cannot be having hallucinations! I'm a believer.

  27. 5 out of 5

    Cristen

    Interesting - mostly same old same old.

  28. 5 out of 5

    SkipO

    Very good book, easy to read. Almost a companion volume to Leslie Keans "UFOs" which is also a very good book! Very good book, easy to read. Almost a companion volume to Leslie Keans "UFOs" which is also a very good book!

  29. 4 out of 5

    Carol Zanetti

    Will check it out from library again, just too much to digest & retain from a single reading!

  30. 5 out of 5

    Joey Binard

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