FPI / April 28, 2019
Humans have been slow to appreciate the danger of climate change, but fortunately advanced aliens are on the scene and will save the day, an Oxford University professor claims.
Aliens have not only arrived on planet Earth but are breeding with less intelligent humans to create a hybrid species that will save the planet, he has hypothesized.
Earlier, in a 2012 lecture, the instructor at Oxford’s Oriental Institute had said that alien-human hybrids may already exist, according to UK’s authoritative tabloid The Sun. Now, Dr. Young-hae Chi, has written a book on the subject – “Alien Visitations and the End of Humanity”.
Dr. Chi said he has identified four types of aliens – small, tall and bold, scaly with snake eyes, and insect-like. He believes the latter category may be in charge and gives orders to the other species.
Have such aliens have been granted admission to Oxford as either students or faculty? Are humans even aware that extraterrestrials are among us? No, the professor said, because the aliens exist in their own bio-system that humans cannot experience as our perception is limited by our organs.
The aliens are also far more intelligent than humans and that will enable them to solve problems such as climate change, he noted.
“So, they come not for the sake of us, but for the sake of them, their survival, but their survival is actually our survival as well — the survival of the entire biosphere.”
In his 2012 lecture, “Alien Abduction and the Environmental Crisis”, Dr. Chi cited an “abduction researcher” in the United States, who argued that aliens’ primary purpose is to colonize Earth by interbreeding with humans to produce a new hybrid species.
The professor believes aliens appear on Earth when the planet is facing significant problems, such as climate change or nuclear war: “It may be more or less assumed that the hybrid project is a response to this impending demise of human civilization.”
Dr. Chi added that he is “still looking for more evidence to support my view.”
FPI, Free Press International