Anyone who doubts my assertions about the ultra conservatism of orthodox science and the unparalleled lengths that respectable institutions will go to in the suppression of ‘facts that do not fit the accepted theory’ should take a close look at the evidence. In February 1996 NBC aired a television special called The Mysterious Origins of Man. Produced and directed by Bill Cote and his associates at BC Video, the programme included the California gold mine discoveries from Table Moutain and other cases from Michael Cremo’s book ‘Forbidden Archaeology’. During the filming of The Mysterious Origins of Man, Cremo suggested to the producer that the programme should include some of the stone artefacts discovered in California gold mines during the nineteenth century. These artefacts, that geological evidence indicates are of Eocene age, are stored at the Phoebe Hearst Museum of Anthropology at the University of California in Berkeley. The University flatly refused to allow any access to the objects and went even further by initiating a campaign encouraging archaeologists worldwide to write letters of complaint to the FCC to the effect that the programme should be banned and even that NBC should be fined as a deterrent to any programme maker or broadcaster that had the gall to challenge the accepted (viz orthodox) archaeological timeline and in particular the Darwinist speculation about the relative recent evolution of mankind (approximately 100,00 years) by demonstrating clear evidence that modern humans have been around for considerably much, much longer by the order of some millions or even tens of millins of years. In a paper available on his website, Michael Cremo writes:
“The reactions to The Mysterious Origins of Man extended beyond individual expressions of negative opinions to the producers. Dr. Jim Foley organized a letter campaign directed at the executives of NBC and the sponsors of the program,which included: Coca-Cola, McDonalds, Olive Garden, Toyota, Chevron, Kelloggs, J. C. Penney, Honda, Wendy’s, General Motors, LensCrafters, Folger’s Coffee, and M&M Candy.
The outrage among Darwinist scientists increased when they saw the following headlines from an internet press release from NBC, dated May 29, 1996: “Controversy Surrounds The Mysterious Origins of Man . . . University Profs Want Special Banned from the Airwaves. . . . . Program That Dares To Challenge Accepted Beliefs About Pre-Historic Man Will Be Rebroadcast June 8 on NBC.” Amazingly, NBC was using their objections to promote another broadcast of the show.
The text of the press release stated: “NBC’s The Mysterious Origins of Man sparked heated controversy within the academic community when originally broadcast February 25, 1996, and will be rebroadcast on Saturday, June 8 (8-9 p.m. ET). Professors of science and anthropology from some of the nation’s most prestigious colleges and universities voiced strong opinions about some of the theories in the special, which challenged long-accepted beliefs about man’s beginnings. The program presented startling evidence suggesting man may have made the climb from Stone Age to civilization more than once; that present-day man is just the latest in this cycle, and that Darwin’s Theory of Evolution has serious flaws.”
Producer Bill Cote was quoted in the NBC press release as follows: “Our goal was simply to present the public with evidence which suggests an alternative view to some of our most accepted theories. We questioned fundamental issues that they (some scientists) felt should not be questioned. The bottom line is, the world is bigger than scientists can explain, and some of them want us to believe they can explain everything.”
Evidently it appears that archaeologists have ‘buried more evidence than they have uncovered!’
‘quantuM Consciousness – illusion, reality and a return to Gnosis’ by Steven Dark available soon. First 100 copies will be free (though an incredibly reasonable price after that).