Matt Case - June 12th, 2024 - 6:44am PDT 

    Harvard Study Explores Alien Life Among Us and on the Moon

    Cambridge, Mass. — A groundbreaking study from Harvard University suggests that extraterrestrials may be living among us, potentially disguised as humans, or residing in secret bases within the Moon. The paper, produced by Harvard’s Human Flourishing program, proposes that unidentified aerial phenomena (UAP), often linked to UFOs, could be visiting their Earth-based counterparts.

    The researchers delve into the concept of "cryptoterrestrials," theorizing that these beings might integrate into human society by assuming human form. Alternatively, they could be evolved descendants from Earth's future or even intelligent dinosaurs.

    The study aims to provide unconventional explanations for UAP sightings, speculating that non-human intelligences (NHI) might already coexist with us in various stealthy forms. It explores four main theories of cryptoterrestrial existence:

    1. Human Cryptoterrestrials: Advanced ancient human civilizations that survived in hidden forms after cataclysmic events like floods.

    2. Hominid or Theropod Cryptoterrestrials: Non-human terrestrial animals, possibly ape-like hominids or intelligent dinosaur descendants, evolved to live in secrecy, possibly underground.

    3. Former Extraterrestrial or Extratemporal Cryptoterrestrials: Entities arriving from other parts of the cosmos or from the human future, concealing themselves in places like the Moon.

    4. Magical Cryptoterrestrials: Beings akin to "earthbound angels," interacting with the human world through seemingly magical rather than technological means, such as fairies or nymphs.

    The study acknowledges the fantastical nature of some of these theories, noting that the "utter strangeness" of ideas like earthbound elves may challenge conventional scientific thought.

    Titled “The Cryptoterrestrial Hypothesis: A Case for Scientific Openness to a Concealed Earthly Explanation for Unidentified Anomalous Phenomena,” the paper has yet to undergo peer review.