1 month ago


the hominid has

the hominid has progressed in its development compared to its cousins; there is no easy answer and, indeed, an answer has not yet been found. Shall it be found in the hypothetical intervention of genetic engineering carried on by the ANUNNAKI, which would have accelerated the evolutionary process, promoting one species rather than the other? Professor Umberto Galimberti, a teacher of Philosophy of History at the University of Venice, writes that, at some point in development, the human beings have undergone a sort of “devolution”, a break in the evolutionary process resulting from the loss of stabilization furnished, as for all other animals, by instinct. Since then, man has never had a specific relationship with any particular environment, but had to unfold to the world and build a liveable environment: man is open to all environments, because, by now, he is appropriate to none.Seemingly, this need to build a world by changing the environment would have produced “consciousness” (though, we note that Galimberti did not provide an explanation about the origin and the moment when man lost the instinctual stabilization. Recent archaeological discoveries have dated back to the start of the artistic production from 35 to 77 thousand years ago: 300 pieces of red and yellow ochre, discovered in Zambia even move its beginning to 350- 400 thousand years ago. 28 bone tools and thousands of fragments of iron oxide (a derivate of ochre), discovered in South Africa, show that more than 200,000 years ago, man worked his objects for purposes that transcended mere utilitarian function: they were finished, decorated, polished and carved with distinguishing signs. Dr. Steven Scherer, director of the project of human genetics mapping at Baylor College of Medicine's Human Genome Centre in Houston, in 2001 wrote that in the human genome there are at least 200 genes that appear “foreign” to the whole heritage that unites men to other vertebrates. These genes do not even belong to invertebrates and have therefore been “acquired after the evolutionary ladder in a completely inexplicable way”. Tim Crow, teacher of Psychiatry at Oxford and member of the Medical Research Council in England, believes that about 150,000 years ago, 34

mankind made an “evolutionary leap” acquiring the ability to speak due to a translocation of a gene on the Y chromosome. Philosophy, Mythology Giovanni Reale, professor of History of Philosophy at the Catholic University in Milan, explains the origin of the concept of “soul” developed in the Greek world in the period between Homer and Plato 8 and reports some very interesting statements with reference to the relationship between men and gods in Homer's world... He underlines that the gods have a full range of human vices as well as an ambivalent character. In examining the triad of Zeus, Apollo and Athena, we see that Zeus does not keep promises, and he can be easily deceived. Apollo gets directly involved in battle, reminding Diomedes that he should not fight with the gods, because he is not the same as the race of men trudging on the ground. He also recalls two passages from the Iliad that we find very interesting if seen in relation to the hypothesis that gods were people made of flesh and blood. During the Trojan War, they could actually still be on Earth, since one of them had established a covenant with Moses in almost the same time when the events described in the Iliad took place. Elena looks dreadfully like the immortal goddesses... Poseidon disguises himself as the prophet Calchas and then when he speaks to Ajax Oileus, Ajax says: “This is not Calchas, I immediately watched behind him, his footprints and footsteps as he was going; gods are easily recognized!”. Sumerology Giovanni Pettinato, professor in Sumerology at the University La Sapienza in Rome, writes: 9 35

In Touch Quarter 2 - 2014
week 2 - John Meister
DOR.le DOR - Jewish Bible Quarterly
UFOs and Aliens - The Deadly Secret
Bible Canon
New Testament - Saint Mary's Press
(Part 1)
(Part 1)
HP Quarterly April-Q2_2016