Tuesday, May 14, 2019

"Forbidden Archeology" Google talk (video)

Michael A. Cremo, Talks at Google, 10/7/14; Dhr. Seven, Pat Macpherson, Wisdom Quarterly
Some science is forbidden because new discoveries would upset everything we believe.

"Forbidden Archaeology" (Talks at Google)
Michael A. Cremo (mcremo.com) delves into "forbidden" archeology. Over the past two centuries, archeologists have found bones, footprints, and out of place artifacts proving that people like ourselves have existed on earth for hundreds of millions of years. This upsets the cart of the theory of evolution and so is actively suppressed by academics and ignored by everyone else.

Black budget scientists know all about it.
Many scientists have forgotten or actively ignored these remarkable facts -- even when they handled undeniable evidence. Why? It is primarily because some facts contradict the now dominant views and explanations about human origins, evolution, and extreme antiquity.

According to these popular views, humans like ourselves (Homo sapien sapiens, "modern humans") have existed for only about 100,000 or maybe 200,000 years, and before that there were only more primitive human ancestors.

This evolutionary paradigm, held by influential and vested groups of gatekeeper scientists, has acted as a "knowledge filter." This filtering -- conscious or not, intentional or not -- has left us with a radically incomplete set of facts for building our ideas about human origins.

Recovering the complete set of facts takes us on a fascinating expedition, across five continents to various archaeological sites, some long forgotten, some that are the center of ongoing controversy.

On the other hand, the complete set of facts is consistent with the accounts of extreme human antiquity found in the ancient Vedic Puranas and Buddhist texts (like the Buddhist Genesis Sutra) about our devolution, the historical writings of ancient India.

Who is Michael Cremo?
The evidence is there in the layers of earth.
BIO: Michael A. Cremo is research associate in history of archeology. He has been a member of the World Archaeological Congress (WAC) since 1993. His WAC3 paper "Puranic Time and the Archaeological Record" was published in the Routledge One World Archaeology series volume Time and Archaeology (1999), edited by Tim Murray. He is also a member of the European Association of Archaeologists (EAA).
In 2004 Cremo's paper "The Later Discoveries of Boucher de Perthes at Moulin Quignon and Their Impact on the Moulin Quignon Jaw Controversy," presented at the XXth International Congress for History of Science, Liege, Belgium, was published in a conference proceedings volume of this congress, by the scientific publisher Brepols. Cremo is the principal author of the book Forbidden Archeology, a comprehensive historical survey of archaeological anomalies. In a review in British Journal for History of Science, Tim Murray said the book "provides the historian of archaeology with a useful compendium of case studies in the history and sociology of scientific knowledge, which can be used to foster debate within archaeology about how to describe the epistemology of one's discipline." Cremo is particularly interested in examining the history of the archeology from the standpoint of alternative worldviews, particularly worldviews with foundations in ancient Indian thought. He has given invited lectures on his work at the Royal Institution in London, the Anthropology Department of the Russian Academy of Sciences in Moscow, the Archeology Department of the Ukrainian Academy of Sciences, and many other scientific institutions. He has also lectured on his work at universities throughout the world.

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