“I was contemplating this hypothesis this morning! (Synchronicity) 😀 Planet Earth could be a giant zoo! Or a small one?… Maybe it’s just one of many enclosures in The Milky Way Safari 😀
‘Welcome to the Human enclosure’…
WARNING! DANGEROUS ANIMALS! Please do not tease or touch the animals… please do not feed them any extra scientific knowledge.
It explains why I may have met an extra-terrestrial face to face! 😀
“That ones Danny Hurley… he’s a bit more intelligent, aggressive and dangerous than many of the others, potentially causing big problems on Earth… we have to keep a special eye on him … He is the favourite of many of the female keepers though” 😀
From what I can gather… The Pentagon, NATO, top ranks of MI6, CIA, FSB all know full well that extra-terrestrials are visiting this planet, and have been for a loooooooong time… but they haven’t got a fucking clue what’s going on! THEY’RE BLUFFING!
No idea as to who, why, what, when, where and how… they’re as clueless (and powerless) as the rest of us in regards to this!
The Pentagon of the US that conducted secret Advanced Aviation Threat Identification Program for five years has been stark silent on the issue of whether it has been able to establish any kind of contact.
Where are all the aliens? If they exist, why haven’t we met them yet?
One prominent hypothesis to clarify why outsiders have not reached people is the Zoo Theory. John A. Ball, an MIT radio space expert, proposed the hypothesis in 1973, recommending that outsiders may intentionally be evading contact with people so they don’t meddle with our movement, like zookeepers at a zoo or nature protect.
Ball wrote in his paper, “ETI (extraterrestrial insight) might be attentively and subtly watching us however not fiddling.”
As indicated by this hypothesis, we are excessively unevolved and graceless, making it impossible to be a risk or weight to outsider life, yet rather than meddle with our common development, they screen us from a remote place. Obviously, they aren’t totally impeccable in their push to remain out of human issues, which is the reason we have a few thousand claimed sightings every year.
This is just a single of a few hypotheses on why we haven’t reached yet. Different hypotheses recommend that there might be outsider life out there, yet it’s not propelled enough to contact its cousins in different neighborhoods. Much research has been done to help this thought, especially encompassing Saturn’s moon, Enceladus.
This moon has a salty sea underneath its frigid covering, be that as it may, as per David Brown, a specialist at Warwick University’s Center for Exoplanets and Habitability who concentrates on concentrate this moon, any life that may exist here would likely be microbial.
Furthermore, even if life were more advanced, if it did reside in an ocean rather than on the planet’s surface, space travel would likely not be a top priority.
As proposed in the Zoo Theory, “earth is like a zoo and all its inhabitants are like creatures in the zoo and the aliens are the zookeepers, watching and monitoring our activities from a distance without interfering in our daily lives.”
It would be early and judgmental to say anything in regards to the situation in the additional earthly world.
In any case, is astonishing that the Pentagon of the US that directed mystery Advanced Aviation Threat Identification Program for a long time has been stark noiseless on the issue of whether it has possessed the capacity to set up any sort of contact.
As indicated by Luis Elizondo, a previous Pentagon specialist who ran the program, the aliens are real and the legislature likewise realizes that. Is the US government concealing something? That is the most confusing inquiry.
Table for One?
How the Fermi Paradox attempts to settle the issue of our apparent aloneness in the universe.
Some have even suggested that humans are being intentionally avoided by intelligent alien civilizations to allow us to grow and develop naturally (this idea is, somewhat unsettlingly, known as the “zoo hypothesis”). A more farfetched and difficult to believe version of this idea posits that aliens are already here, but only covertly, and their presence remains hidden from us.
The zoo hypothesis states that superintelligent extraterrestrial life exists and does not contact life on Earth to allow for its natural evolution and development. This explains the apparent absence of extraterrestrial life despite the mounting evidence for its existence (Fermi Paradox).
Aliens might, for example, choose to allow contact once the human race has passed certain technological, political, or ethical standards. They might withhold contact until humans force contact upon them, possibly by sending a spacecraft to planets they inhabit. Zoo Hypothesis rests on the assumption that aliens have great reverence for independent, natural evolution and development.
These ideas are perhaps most plausible if there is a relatively universal cultural or legal policy among a plurality of extraterrestrial civilizations necessitating isolation with respect to civilizations at Earth-like stages of development. In a Universe without a hegemonic power, random single civilizations with independent principals would make contact. This makes a crowded Universe with clearly defined rules seem more plausible.
If there is a plurality of alien cultures, however, this theory may break down under the uniformity of motive concept because it would take just a single extraterrestrial civilization to decide to act contrary to the imperative within our range of detection for it to be abrogated, and the probability of such a violation increases with the number of civilizations. This idea, however, becomes more plausible if all civilizations tend to evolve similar cultural standards and values with regard to contact much like convergent evolution on Earth has independently evolved eyes on numerous occasions, or all civilizations follow the lead of some particularly distinguished civilization … the first civilization.
With this in mind, a modified Zoo Hypothesis becomes a more appealing answer to the Fermi Paradox. The time between the emergence of the first civilization within the Milky Way and all subsequent civilizations could be enormous. Monte Carlo simulation shows the first few inter-arrival times between emergent civilizations would be similar in length to geologic epochs on Earth. Just what could a civilization do with a ten million, one hundred million, or half billion year head start?
Even if this first grand civilization is long gone, their initial legacy could live on in the form of a passed down tradition. Beyond this, it does not even have to be the first civilization, but simply the first to spread its doctrine and control over a large volume of the galaxy. If just one civilization gained this hegemony in the distant past, it could form an unbroken chain of taboo against rapacious colonization in favor of non-interference in those civilizations that follow. The uniformity of motive concept previously mentioned would become moot in such a situation.
If the oldest civilization still present in the Milky Way has, for example, a 100 million year time advantage over the next oldest civilization, then it is conceivable that they could be in the singular position of being able to control, monitor, influence or isolate the emergence of every civilization that follows within their sphere of influence. This is analogous to what happens on Earth within our own civilization on a daily basis, in that everyone born on this planet is born into a pre-existing system of familial associations, customs, traditions and laws that were already long established before our birth and which we have little or no control over.
John A. Ball
The most interesting scientic problem of our age involves the question of the existence of extraterrestrial intelligence.
The Galactic Club or Galactic Cliques? Exploring the limits of interstellar hegemony and the Zoo hypothesis
The Zoo solution to Fermi’s Paradox proposes that extraterrestrial intelligences (ETIs) have agreed to not contact the Earth. The strength of this solution depends on the ability for ETIs to come to agreement, and establish/police treaties as part of a so-called ‘Galactic Club’. These activities are principally limited by the causal connectivity of a civilization to its neighbours at its inception, i.e. whether it comes to prominence being aware of other ETIs and any treaties or agreements in place. If even one civilization is not causally connected to the other members of a treaty, then they are free to operate beyond it and contact the Earth if wished, which makes the Zoo solution ‘soft’. We should therefore consider how likely this scenario is, as this will give us a sense of the Zoo solution’s softness, or general validity. We implement a simple toy model of ETIs arising in a Galactic Habitable Zone, and calculate the properties of the groups of culturally connected civilizations established therein. We show that for most choices of civilization parameters, the number of culturally connected groups is >1, meaning that the Galaxy is composed of multiple Galactic Cliques rather than a single Galactic Club. We find in our models for a single Galactic Club to establish interstellar hegemony, the number of civilizations must be relatively large, the mean civilization lifetime must be several millions of years, and the inter-arrival time between civilizations must be a few million years or less.