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About iainthegreat

I am half way between A and B personality. I shot guns, went camping, play consoles. For meeting people and entertainment,

Top 30 Ps3 games

30. Puppeteer (buy it here)

puppeteer ps3
Platformers that aren’t from Nintendo or indies are in
short supply these days, which is why it was so nice to see Puppeteer
come virtually out of nowhere. The player controls a boy named Kutaro,
who has the misfortune of being turned into a puppet and uh, having his
head cut off soon after. Kutaro spends the game finding new heads to
use, and everything plays out as a wondrous puppet show, complete with
curtains, stage and an audience. Though the platforming itself is solid, the real draw here is the art design, which is endlessly creative and a joy to look at for the duration of the game.
It’s also one of the only games for the system to make a real case for
3D, as the puppet show motif is perfectly suited for the limitations of
those goofy movie theater sunglasses.

29. Killzone 2 (buy it here)

killzone 2
Nothing could have lived up to that infamous (and extremely
fradulent) E3 trailer, but what ended up in the package of Killzone 2
was still worth celebrating. Remember, the original Killzone on PS2 was a
soggy mess that was too ambitious for the hardware. But KZ2 had the
benefit of being on arguably the most powerful system of the generation,
which gave Guerilla Games the headroom for some stunning animation and impressive setpieces.
Though the story itself wasn’t super compelling, for the most part the
campaign was a blast, and the multiplayer still holds a special place in
the heart of many fans.

28. 50 Cent: Blood on the Sand (buy it here)

You would be correct in guessing that this is not a great game. Hell, 50 Cent: Blood on the Sand might not technically be a good
game. At heart, it’s a bog-standard third-person Gears of War-style
shooter with your typical firefights, upgrades and setpieces. But it’s
important to note that this game is all about 50 Cent on a vendetta to retrieve the jewel-encrusted skull that is rightfully his. And equally important is the “curse button,” which lets you hurl insults at people by clicking in the right stick.
This extends your combo meter, along with the pleasure of hearing 50
Cent tell a thug he’s “gonna kill your whole fucking generation!” Part
of the joy of this game, which is best played in co-op with a friend, is
making your way through the game and unlocking new curse button
dialogue. And isn’t that what video games are all about?

27. 3D Dot Game Heroes (buy it here)

3d dot game heroes
Playstation fans don’t really have a Zelda-like series to
call their own (outside of maybe Darksiders), and they most certainly
didn’t have the benefit of a legacy of 8-bit action RPGs. From Software
recognized the potential of filling that niche, and what we got was 3D
Dot Game Heroes. The Dark Souls developer basically made another Legend of Zelda, albeit with 3D pixels commonly known as “voxels.”
While the animation was just as stiff as an NES games, the 3D look and
neat depth of field tricks gave it a look all its own. And you know, it
probably helped that it played like a Zelda game.

26. Civilization Revolution (buy it here)

civilization revolution
Some might call it “Civ for Babies,” but Civilization
Revolution is actually a pretty elegant solution for playing the series
on a console. Everything is streamlined, from the movement to the
building to character interaction. It doesn’t feel dumbed down, rather carefully pruned to ensure the best parts of Civ games remained intact.
Like any good entry in the franchise, it’s easy to lose hours of sleep
to that familiar mantra, “just one more turn.” CivRev might not be as
complex as its PC counterparts, but rest assured: Gandhi is still a

25. Heavy Rain (buy it here)

heavy rain
Cinematic adventure games have come a ways since the days of “Press X to Jason,”
but that doesn’t mean Heavy Rain doesn’t deserve credit for pushing the
subgenre forward. The mystery of the Origami Killer is legitimately
intriguing, making Heavy Rain the equivalent of a video game
page-turner. By today’s standards the dialogue is a little hammy, but
that doesn’t mean it’s not playable in 2015. In fact, it’s probably a selling point.

24. Shadows of the Damned (buy it here)

shadows of the damned

Though it sort of got lost when EA’s marketing team sent it out to
die with little fanfare, Shadows of the Damned is much more than its
generic name implies. A team effort between former Capcom mastermind
Shinji Mikami and No More Heroes lunatic Suda 51, SotD plays like Resident Evil 4 in a Tim Burton nightmare.
Having a solid gameplay foundation makes it that much more enjoyable to
ride along with Garcia Fucking Hotspur (yes, that’s his real name) and
his demon/gun sidekick, Johnson. It’s goofy and more than a little
immature, but at least it’s not Resident Evil 6.

23. Infamous 2 (buy it here)

infamous 2

There really should be more open world superhero games, but the
corporations that own Superman and Thor are more than content to keep
their capes confined to crappy free-to-play mobile titles. Thankfully
we’ve got Infamous and its sequel, a pair of great games that do a fine
job of making you feel like an entirely different kind of thunder god.
Choosing between the first and second game is really a matter of
preference, but the improved depth of the city gives part 2. Plus it has
an ending where Zeke finally dies.

22. BlazBlue Chrono Phantasma Extend (buy it here)


The title makes one thing clear: This is indeed a relatively obscure
Japanese series that has seen plenty of iterations. But the franchise
has stuck around so long because at its core, it’s a great fighting
game. With dazzling 2D graphics and an array of fantastical
characters, it stands out among the Street Fighters and Mortal Kombats
that dominate the current fighting game scene.
Blazblue games
have always been a little dense, with combo-heavy systems that are
somewhat comparable to the Marvel Vs. Capcom games. Even so, it’s still
easy to hop in with friends and mess around.

21. LittleBigPlanet 2 (buy it here)


Of all Sony’s new IP in the PS3 era, LittleBigPlanet might be the
most innovative. Making and sharing your own levels just wasn’t a thing
on consoles before LBP, much less in the form of an adorable handcrafted
world narrated by Stephen Fry. Years before Mario Maker, LBP gave fans
access to thousands upon thousands of hours worth of user-created
content. Series veterans weren’t too happy with the third installment of
the series, which featured some game-breaking bugs and the inability to
carry over a substantial amount of DLC from the previous entry. For
now, LBP2 seems to be where the community is, at least until LittleBigGalaxy.

20. Yakuza 4 (buy it here)

yakuza 4
Diehard Sega acolytes have been clamoring for another
Shenmue sequel for years, but in that time another series has been
chugging along that some believe is a fine substitute. Though admittedly more of a brawler, Yakuza 4 does feature a smattering of Shenmuian minigames like fishing and pachinko.
The story and characters are a bit more robust than Shenmue too, with
over six hours of cutscenes spread across its formidable length. Okay,
so the Yakuza games aren’t really that much like Shenmue, but they’re
still a unique little slice of Japanese gaming that we don’t see too
often in the West these days. You could probably start anywhere in the
series (3 is on PS3 as well, and 5 came out at the end of 2015), but
many fans agree that Yakuza 4 is probably the strongest entry on the

19. Tomb Raider (buy it here)

tomb raider 2013
The “cinematic gameplay” of the Uncharted series influenced
scores of games, but that’s not always a bad thing. The setpiece-driven
nature of blockbuster-style video games can and has been used as a
solid skeleton for multiple titles. In the case of Tomb Raider, the Nathan Drake-ish antics are used more as connective tissue between more open levels and environments. It’s probably as close to Uncharted 4 as PlayStation fans will get until, well, Uncharted 4.

18. God of War 3 (buy it here)

god of war 3
The God of War series has always hung its hat on spectacle,
and this time around it’s 35-gallon cowboy hat filled with blood and
cow intestines. Storywise, it’s important because it finally closes the loop on Kratos’ path of destruction leading all the way up to his ultimate revenge on his betrayer, Zeus.
But really, you’re just here to see terrible things happen, in quick
and gory succession, to everyone but you. It does kind of peak early
with the Poseidon fight, but the rest of God of War III is still a
damned good character action game.

17.  Virtua Fighter 5 (buy it here)

virtua fighter 5
Street Fighter is more iconic and Tekken is more
accessible, but it’s hard to match Virtua Fighter’s special brand of
precise and satisfying gameplay that relies a little less on button
mashing. In the fifth (and if we’re being honest, probably last) entry
in the series, the roster has grown to a point where pretty much any
playstyle is catered to. If you don’t feel like tracking down a physical
copy, you can always grab the superior VF5: Final Showdown on the cheap through the PlayStation Network.
Showdown has a more complete suite of features and is altogether better
than vanilla VF5, but taking that into consideration for the ranking
would be cheating, and we couldn’t possibly do that.

16. Ratchet and Clank: A Crack in Time (buy it here)

ratchet and clank
Much like superhero games, the once-thriving market for
family-friendly platformers has all but dried up outside of Nintendo.
One of the few franchises to carry the torch over into the new
generation is Ratchet and Clank, which saw several entries on PS3. The
vibrant, colorful worlds of R+C always looked great, but here they look
even better. Though Tools of Destruction and the downloadable
Quest for Booty are by no means bad games, the consensus has landed on A
Crack in Time as the best mix of the series wonderful level and weapon
designs on the console.
Play long enough and you might eventually forget that they’re making a movie out of the franchise for some reason.

15. Call of Duty: Black Ops II (buy it here)

call of duty black ops 2
Advanced Warfare was fun and Call of Duty 4 was
groundbreaking, but there can only be one zenith of the franchise.
Though it had a couple bumps here and there, the upward trajectory of
the series peaks with BLOPS II, which has equally memorable campaign and
multiplayer suites. The story mode in particular experiments
with branching paths and alternate endings, the first and so far only
CoD to be so bold.
The multiplayer managed to hit that crucial
sweet spot between tight gameplay and satisfying progression. These
games might blur together for some, but taken on its own, it’s hard to
deny that BLOPS II isn’t a highlight of the generation.

14. Diablo III: Ultimate Evil Edition (buy it here)

diablo 3
For all intents and purposes, Diablo shouldn’t work on a
console. The series has been made for PC since day one, no question. And
yet, with the Ultimate Evil Edition of Diablo III, Blizzard somehow managed to turn those addictive and endless clicks into addictive and endless button mashing.
What’s more, after the impeccable console tradition you still get to
play Diablo III with the fantastic Reaper of Souls expansion, all from
the comfort of your couch. Same-screen co-op is also a great addition
for those playing on TVs, at least before blood is shed over who gets
the best loot.

13. MLB: The Show (buy it here)

mlb the show
Major League Baseball has kind of a funny history with
games. For the longest time, no matter which developer had an exclusive
contract, the console makers had a special exception. Meaning that folks
like Nintendo can and have created their own official MLB games like
the classic Ken Griffey Jr. series. Though the other two big-leaguers
have squandered this opportunity as of late, Sony has been constantly putting out what many consider to be the best baseball series of all time.
Granted, the MLB 2K series dropped off a couple years ago and made
Sony’s franchise the only game in town, but that doesn’t mean The Show
is worth any less to sports fans.

12. Vanquish (buy it here)

For a game that features a guy in a mech suit rocket
boosting everywhere while shooting tons of robots, Vanquish went
relatively underplayed. It happens all too often to PlatinumGames; not
only are they the mad geniuses behind Bayonetta, but several key members
of the staff worked on cult classics like Okami and Viewtiful Joe. That
special brand of polished but idiosyncratic gaming is all over
Vanquish, which has a special move in which you toss a lit cigarette
over your shoulder to throw off heat-seeking robots.
This is pure, uncut video games, something that’s become less and less common in the age of Uncharted.

11. Sleeping Dogs (buy it here)

sleeping dogs game
As open-world games became more prevelant in the PS3/360
generation, they became cluttered with more and more Stuff. So many GTA
wannabes thought that the best idea to outdo the big competish was to
plant a bunch of flags down and create a ton of climbable towers
everywhere. But Sleeping Dogs keeps it simple. It creates a place — in
this case, a beautiful rendition of Hong Kong — and sets its own tone. This
is a world where hand-to-hand combat is plentiful, and dropping a car’s
engine on someone’s head is common. This is a world where you can jump
out of your car and onto the back of another car with the push of a
This is a world where you can walk into a nightclub and
your character’s head will start nodding ever so slightly with the
music. It’s like a lot of open-world games you’ve probably already
played, but in a way, unlike any other.

10. South Park: The Stick of Truth (buy it here)

south park stick of truth
No one expected this game to be any good. Pretty much every
South Park game up to the Stick of Truth had been, speaking in
technical terms, complete dogshit. But Matt Stone and Trey Parker were
smart to choose Obsidian, the developers behind Fallout: New Vegas, to
see through their vision of a South Park game that didn’t completely
suck. But TSoT doesn’t just not suck, it’s in fact a tight Paper Mario-style RPG with a lot of creativity and very little filler.
Best of all is the presentation, which is a shockingly accurate
facsimile of the cartoon. This might be the only game where “it’s like
playing the TV show” isn’t an exaggeration.

9. Dead Space 2 (buy it here)

dead space 2
If Dead Space 1 was like the movie Alien, then Dead Space 2
is basically Aliens. Though the sequel still has plenty of the wretched
body horror of the original, DS2 has a bigger focus on action and variety in gameplay sequences. The zero gravity sequences in particular are a blast, almost the opposite of getting your eyeball stabbed with a giant needle.
It’s probably a matter of preference as to whether you like the first
or second game better, but hopefully we can all agree to ignore Dead
Space 3.

8. Ni No Kuni: Wrath of the White Witch (buy it here)

ni no kuni
This is a Studio Ghibli video game. If you know what those
words mean, you should probably play Ni No Kuni if you haven’t already.
For those unfamiliar with the movie studio, Ghibli is known for creating
the most fantastical, wondrous and heartwarming animated films to ever
come out of Japan. They collaborated with Level 5 to make Ni No Kuni, which plays a bit like your typical Dragon Quest or Final Fantasy with a few tweaks.
If a beautiful JRPG with charming characters and a stellar soundtrack
doesn’t sound like your thing, NNK probably isn’t for you. But you
should at least try out Spirited Away.

7. Batman: Arkham Asylum (buy it here)

batman arkham asylum
Arkham City might have better graphics, more refined combat
and a host of other upgrades, but there’s something about Arkham Asylum
that was never matched in sequels. It might have to do with the setting
itself; the grounds of Arkham made for such a compelling but logical labyrinth.
Every area you come across is meaningful, designed with the idea that
you’re actually going to see it, as opposed to briefly glide over it
like you might in City. That sort of close-quarters Metroid-like
progression is still mostly unique to Asylum, which makes it essential
for fans of the series.

6. XCOM: Enemy Within (buy it here)

xcom enemy within
Nobody was sure that a new XCOM could work. Hell, the
original XCOM team had a hard time coming up with decent sequels. But
Firaxis not only pulled it off, but managed to make a turn-based
strategy RPG resemble a horror game. The locales and encounters are only
occasionally spooky, but the real terror here lies in the consequences
of making a wrong move. Building up your squad and watching them
grow over a dozen missions, only to have them killed (permanently) is
nothing short of terrifying.
Those who have played the game
might not admit it, but squealing aloud when your leader is ambushed is
not terribly uncommon. Only a game this great can be as stressful as
buying a house.

5. Valkyria Chronicles (buy it here)

valkyria chronicles
Since its release on Steam, over half a million players
have learned of the greatness that PS3 diehards have known for a long
time. Set in an alternate version of the mid-20th century, Valkyria
Chronicles loosely follows the World War battles between the
totally-not-Allied nations and the definitely-not-Axis powers.

Though it’s another strategy RPG, it’s unlike XCOM in that there aren’t
any rigid grids to follow, allowing for increased freedom in combat. All
of this is tied together with some of the best graphics on the system;
it’s not cel shaded, but the faded framing and careful placement of
cross-stitching give it a hand-drawn look. Play it on PS3 or play it on
Steam — just play it.

4. Metal Gear Solid 4: Guns of the Patriots (buy it here)

Though MGSV came out years later, MGS4 is the real swan
song for our hero Snake. It shows everywhere from the bombastic
cutscenes to the labyrinthine plots to the longwinded lectures about
war, love and nanomachines. Everything here is pure Metal Gear, distilled down to its most essential parts.
Even if you’re not into director Hideo Kojima’s trademark storytelling
style, the finely-tuned stealth gameplay reaffirms why the series has
always been at the top of the genre. You probably know whether you want
to play a Metal Gear game or not, but if you’re new to this scene,
well… bless you. And buckle up.

3. Uncharted 2 (buy it here)

uncharted 2
Uncharted 2 was so good that it’s not that impressive in
2015. Since its release, so many games have cribbed from every facet of
UC2 that going back is like replaying a dozen other games from a dozen
other developers. You can’t really blame anyone for ripping off the
setpiece driven action or the snarky dialogue or the seamless
gameplay-to-cutscene transitions. Uncharted 2 was the first of a new
type of game, the blockbuster action title. While it’s true that many
have tried to replicate its success (including Naughty Dog themselves
with Uncharted 3), none have managed to capture that magic of sliding
down that collapsing building, or jumping between those trucks in the
epic car chase. Even if you’ve played other games like it, UC2 is well
worth playing, if only to pay your respects.

2. The Last of Us (buy it here)

last of us
For those who played through The Last of Us, that image
should make you cringe on the inside. Getting torn apart by a clicker
(one of the game’s brutal post-apocalyptic fungus zombies) only takes a
couple seconds, but over the course of the game you spend hours dreading
that moment. While the game is the right kind of stressful when it
comes to combat (whether with zombies or humans), the story is what sets
The Last of Us apart from the rest of the pack. The basic plot — a man
takes a girl across the country in the apocalypse — is pretty simple,
but it’s the way that these characters interact, and how they
change (and maybe don’t change) throughout the course of the game that
will stick with you.
TLOU even makes you ponder the ethical and
moral implications of your trademark Video Game Man murdering tons of
people before hitting you with one of the biggest gut-punch endings in any game. It’s also available on PS4, but the PS3 will emotionally cripple you just fine.

1. Demon’s Souls (buy it here)

demons souls
If someone asks you what Demons’ Souls is, you can say any
number of things. It’s an action RPG. It’s a hardcore medieval survival
game. It’s a horror game with swords. It’s a Japanese torture device
designed to wring the determination and will out of anyone foolish
enough to play it. All of those are viable answers. But most of all, Demons’ Souls is a video game.
When people first played it all that time ago, it rekindled something
they hadn’t felt since they were kids. Yes, it’s on a new console in 3D,
but it has that same kind of harsh but fair difficulty that is rarely
seen in the handholdy movie-like games (like you know, Uncharted 2).
Demon’s Souls isn’t for everyone; in fact, it’s one of the
least-accessible games on this list. But if you stick with it and play
by the rules, it’s as rewarding as they come. And that’s what we play
games for.

19 Pieces Of Non-Human DNA Found In Human Genome

Eight percent of your DNA is alien, in that it’s made up of non-human, viral fragments. In fact, viral fragments are often hiding within the genome of anything on Earth that has a jaw and a spinal cord, which is a remarkable reminder of how they’ve shaped evolution for hundreds of millions of years.
A new study, published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, reveals that we are even less “human” than previously thought: Nineteen new pieces of ancient viral DNA have been uncovered within our own genome. Perhaps most strikingly, the full genetic “recipe” for an entire virus was found within 2 percent of the people examined.
Retroviruses of all kinds have their genetic code in the form of RNA, often seen as the primitive precursor to DNA. These viruses infect their host cells by inserting a DNA-based replica of their own RNA into the genome of their host, which can include humans. The human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) is an example of a contemporary retrovirus that infects humans in this way.
Ancient retroviruses have been infecting our ancestors for hundreds of thousands of years. Fragments of this virus-manufactured DNA remained within our ancestors’ genomes, which has been copied and passed down from generation to generation. These fragments are known as human endogenous retroviruses, or HERVs.
Previous estimates put our own DNA as being at least eight percent HERV, and the authors of this study were searching for signs of new HERVs within humans. They looked carefully at the genome of 2,500 people from all around the world, and compared their genomes to a “reference” type, a digitized genetic sequence assembled by scientists that acts as a representative sample of our own species’ genome.

The newly discovered provirus could potentially behave like a fully working retrovirus. nobeastsofierce/Shutterstock
The researchers found 19 new HERVs, adding to the 17 previously identified by other studies. One of these new HERVs (found within 50 of the study subjects) was not a mere fragment of a viral genome, but the entire genome itself. This makes it a “provirus,” and is only the second known to exist within humans. Although it has yet to be proven, this provirus could potentially replicate and behave like a working virus, unlike the fragmented HERVs.
“This one looks like it is capable of making infectious virus, which would be very exciting if true, as it would allow us to study a viral epidemic that took place long ago,” said the study’s coordinating author John Coffin, a virologist at the Tufts University School of Medicine, in a statement.
Some HERVs have been adopted by our own bodies to serve useful purposes, including one that aids pregnancy. This particular HERV helps in constructing a protective cell layer around a fetus in order to stop toxins from the mother’s blood infiltrating it.
As they are often an integral part of our biology, hunting down these HERVs is essential for medical research. This study has added another bunch to the pack – as well as revealing how “alien” we truly are.

97% of non-coding sequences in the human DNA is Alien

According to mainstream scientists: Alien code found in our DNA. Extraterrestrial beings created our species.
Researchers who worked for 13 years in the Human Genome Project indicate that they came across an amazing scientific discovery: They believe that the so-called 97% of non-coding sequences in the human DNA is nothing less than the genetic code of extraterrestrial life forms. Originally referred to as “Junk DNA” its functioned remained a mystery for researchers. Now researchers believe that our DNA is extraterrestrial in origin.
After extensive analysis with the help of other researchers in diverse fields such as mathematics, chemistry and programming, Maxim A. Makukov of the Fesenkov Astrophysical Institute have ventured out and asked if there is a possibility that, what we call “junk DNA” is actually some sort of extraterrestrial code, created by an “Alien” programmer.
According to researchers from Kazakhstan, “Our hypothesis is that a more advanced extraterrestrial civilization was engaged in creating new life and planting it on various planets. Earth is just one of them.”
The researchers indicate that “What we see in our DNA is a program consisting of two versions, a giant structured code and a simple or basic code.”
The team of researchers believe for a fact that the first part of our DNA code was not written on Earth and according to them it is verifiable. Secondly and most importantly, genes alone are not enough to explain the evolution/abrupt evolution process and there must be something more in ‘the game’.
According to Makukov “Sooner or later,” “we have to accept the fact that all life on Earth carries the genetic code of our extraterrestrial cousins and that evolution is not what we think it is.”
The implications of these scientific findings reinforce claims by other individuals and observers that claim to have had contact with aliens that look like humans. Human-like aliens could have provided some of the genetic material necessary for human evolution.

Quote from News.Discovery: This interpretation leads them to a farfetched conclusion: that the genetic code, “appears that it was invented outside the solar system already several billions years ago.” This statement endorses the idea of panspermia, the hypothesis that Earth was seeded with interstellar life. It’s certainly a novel and bold approach to galaxy conquest if we imagine this was a deliberate Johnny Appleseed endeavor by super-beings


Researchers in Kazakhstan believe that the human DNA was encoded with an alien signal for an ancient extraterrestrial civilization, and they refer to it as “Biological SETI”. The mathematical code in the human DNA can not be explained by evolution. Basically, we are living and breathing holders of some sort of alien message that can be used,in a much more efficient way then using Radio-signals, to search for Extraterrestrial life.
Once the code had been set, it would remain unchanged in cosmological time-scales, in fact, researchers believe that our DNA is the most durable “construction” known, and that is why it represents an exceptionally reliable and intelligent storage for an alien signature, according to an article in the journal Icaurs.
Writing in the journal Icarus, they assert: “Once fixed, the code might stay unchanged over cosmological timescales; in fact, it is the most durable construct known. Therefore it represents an exceptionally reliable storage for an intelligent signature. Once the genome is appropriately rewritten the new code with a signature will stay frozen in the cell and its progeny, which might then be delivered through space and time.”
Scientists believe that the human DNA is arranged in such a precise way that it reveals a “set of arithmetic patterns and ideographic symbolic language”. These studies have led scientists to believe that we were literally invented “outside of Earth” several billions of years ago.
These ideas or beliefs are anything but accepted in the scientific community. Yet these studies have proven what some researchers have talked about for decades, that evolution could not have happened on its own, and that there is something extraterrestrial to our entire species. Is our entire history wrong?
One mystery that would remain as THE GREAT QUESTION is, if extraterrestrial beings did in fact create the human race and life on planet Earth, then “who” or “what” created these extraterrestrial beings?

ancient ‘dark pyramid’ in Alaska?

“Farewell Airport could have been a forward staging area to bring in equipment and supplies by helicopters to the ‘Square’ that you mentioned.” – – Airline Pilot and Retired USAF Lt. Col.


© Earthfiles/Frank Flavin
September 26, 2012, aerial of anomalous “green square” (red circle) with surrounding creeks that includes Highpower Creek and Mount McKinley to the southeast.

“The pilot told my dad the Alaska site was ‘every bit as hush hush as the Manhattan Project.’ …The pilot also told him that it was not a nuclear device; it was not made by man; nobody is supposed to know this place even exists. …This thing is some kind of power generator and it’s thousands of years old, it’s made out of stone like a pyramid. They don’t know where it came from, who made it or how it works. But it can generate enough power to power the whole North Slope, all of Alaska, and probably the whole country of Canada!” – Bruce L. Pearson, New Jersey

In my ongoing efforts to understand if the alleged underground and ancient “dark pyramid” in Alaska could be true, Earthfiles hired Alaskan aerial photographer Frank Flavin to fly in a helicopter on September 26, 2012, over the “green square” latitude/longitude discovered in Google Earth by a retired Navy Captain and described in earlier Earthfiles reports that include:

The alleged underground pyramid structure west of Mount McKinley has provoked a lot of email since my original Earthfiles and Coast to Coast radio interview with Doug Mutschler, retired U. S. Army Counterintelligence Warrant Officer, with information about an underground pyramid that was posted on July 26, 2012.
See: Updated Parts 1 – 3: 072712 Earthfiles.

On July 27, 2012, I received more email information about a “dark pyramid” underground in Alaska west of Mount McKinley from the 46-year-old adopted son of a retired Western Electric engineer, who allegedly worked between 1959, the year Alaska became a state, and 1961 on a powerful electrical system emanating from a very large underground pyramid of unknown origin in Alaska.
See: Updated Real X-File Parts 1 – 5: 082312 Earthfiles.

That latitude/longitude I wanted to investigate about fifty miles southwest of Mount McKinley is: Google Earth Lat/Long: 63°17’51.40″N 152°31’24.49″W. The elevation there is 1,150 feet. The helicopter image below was taken from 3,000 feet altitude, but does not show a “green square.” The Site is more like a ragged-edged circular area about the size of a football field in which the black spruce trees do not grow thickly as the spruce do around the Site. The marked Paths might be more related to animal traffic than historic, cleaned up terraforming, but there are more questions in the rest of this Earthfiles report. The nearest flowing water is Fish River, and about five miles away towards Mount McKinley is the unusually named Highpower Creek. An Alaskan geologist found in his 1998 edition of Alaska Place Names Dictionary by Scarp Exploration, Inc., this listing for the Highpower Creek name reported by USGS in 1958:

Highpower Creek: stream, head is in Mount McKinley National Park, flows NW, then SW 58 miles to Swift Fork Kuskokwim River, 55 miles NE of Medfra, Kuskokwim Lowland; 63* 25′ N, 153* 07′ W; BGN 1964; (map 89). Variant names: Black Creek, Hipower Creek, Slow Fork, Slow Fork Kuskokwim River, Slow Fork Swift Fork Kuskokwim River. Local name reported in 1958 by USGS.


© Earthfiles/Frank Flavin
Aerial photograph of the “green square” Site at bottom of image is: Google Earth Lat/Long: 63°17’51.40″N 152°31’24.49″W
This helicopter image from 3000 feet in the air does not show a square, but more a ragged-edged circular area about the size of a football field in which the black spruce do not grow thickly as the spruce do around the Site. The marked Paths might be more related to animal traffic than historic, cleaned up terraforming. The nearest flowing water is Fish River, and about five miles southeast toward Mount McKinley is the unusually named Highpower Creek.

I asked the retired Navy Captain why the darker green “square” he discovered in Google Earth wasn’t seen from 3,000 feet from the helicopter on September 26, 2012? The Navy Captain emailed on September 27, 2012:

Linda –

Seasonal Variation of Flora – we don’t know when the Google Earth Image was taken with respect to month or year. From the image in Google earth, the reason the square stands out is because there is color differentiation between the four sides of the square and the surrounding flora. The area in general has two shades of green. One darker green which outlines the square and several other abstract shapes in the same general vicinity, and a lighter greenish, yellowish, tan color that seems to define the areas adjacent to the numerous creeks/streams in the surrounding area. This color differentiation serves to outline both the abstract dark green shapes as well as the square anomaly. However, since we have no idea of the nature of the flora in the Google Earth map, we don’t know how it may vary in color with the season in which sunlight duration and intensity, temperature and water flow in the creeks changes. Therefore it may very well be that the color differentiation that we see is not there when the flora all turns to a dry brown say as winter approaches. The elevation of the area around the square anomaly was very flat. The slopes of the sides were very small % of the total length, with changes in the elevation on the order of 10 to 15 ft over 1500 foot square.

It’s also worth noting that while we tried to study the anomalous “square” Site in Google Earth, we were frustrated by out-of-focus blurring below a certain altitude, while other surrounding areas are clearly in focus down to tree sizes. The same focus problem occurs at Highpower Creek – no low altitude images are in focus. Is the selective blurring deliberate?

Further, I learned that in 1998, the Pacific Air Forces (PACAF) initiated “Operation Clean Sweep,” in which abandoned White Alice and DEW Line stations in Alaska were remediated and the land restored to its previous state. Could the surface land above the alleged dark pyramid have been cleaned up, too?

US Space Carriers called Space Waren

SPACE WAR: Navy insider William Tompkins claims reptile aliens want to conquer earth

Fleets of Star Wars-style US Navy space fighters have been covertly protecting the human race from reptillian attacks for decades, according to UFO author William Tompkins.
The 92-year-old writer claims to have worked in the aerospace industry for a think tank tasked with designing kilometer-long anti-gravity spacecraft for the US Navy in the 1950s and 60s.
During this period, the former-Navy insider turned whistleblower claims to have personally designed five space ships and 30 support ships.
In the new book, Selected by Extraterrestrials, he claims these massive Naval interplanetary craft were created to fend off the invading lizard aliens, who want to enslave the human race.
Secret space war EXOPOLITICS
DESIGNS: Tompkins includes designs of Star Wars-style space crafts in his book
These space wars, said to be very short, have been happening for decades right under our noses, he claims.
However, in the book he warns that the lizard aliens are “becoming stronger” and urges the Navy to beef up their defences – or face reptile rule.
Apparently the US Navy works closely with Nordic aliens, who have similar large, moon size spacecraft capable of beating reptile attack ships.
The Nordics apparently came from the Orion Constellation and influenced the building of the pyramids.
Meanwhile, the reptilian enemies attack various planets, take them over, and put their inhabitants into slavery.
But humans and the Nordics, who works with the US Navy to develop advanced spaceship technology, have joined forces to build a variety of Star Wars-style space fighters.
Secret space war GETTY
TEAMWORK: The US Navy have been working with aliens for decades, Tompkins claims
Secret space war EXOPOLITICS
SKETCHES: Tompkins designed space craft for the Navy during the 50s and 60s
“The reptilians made a deal with the Third Reich SS giving them this big box full of toys in exchange for letting Hitler enslave the rest of the planet.”

William Tompkins

Hand-picked by the Navy during high school to carry out research work, Tompkins regularly visited classified naval facilities during World War Two.
He served at San Diego’s Naval Air Station, where he briefed Navy moles embedded within Nazi Germany’s most secret aerospace facilities during the war.
In the book, Tompkins describes the intelligence the Navy spies had gathered: “The Navy agents in Germany discovered what all those “out of this world” aliens gave Hitler: UFOs, anti-gravity propulsion, beam weapons, extended life and plenty of mind-controlled willing girls programs.
”The reptilians made a deal with the Third Reich SS giving them this big box full of toys in exchange for letting Hitler enslave the rest of the planet.”
He was later hired by Douglas Aircraft Company in 1951, where he worked with the Nordics over a 12 year period to create anti-gravity spacecraft.

Secret space war EXOPOLITICS
WHISTLEBLOWER: Tompkins, age 92, claims to have designed 35 space ships for the US Navy
Tompkins backs up his claims with several declassified documents including designs he completed for space battle cruisers that apparently went on to form the backbone of the US Navy’s space “Battle Groups”.
These designs include the 1.4km Naval Spacecraft Battle Cruiser and the 2.5km Naval Spacecraft Carrier.
However, the huge space ships weren’t built until the 1980s under a highly classified space program called Solar Warden.
Eventually, there were eight space carrier battle groups that were built for the US Navy.

Los Angeles Air Raid

The Los Angeles Air Raid on February 24/25, 1942 opened an unprecedented chapter in the evolution of the U.S. Navy. In response to this incident, a covert research program to investigate the feasibility of exotic antigravity propulsion technologies was developed. In addition, Navy operatives were embedded in Nazi occupied Europe to learn about the Germans’ advanced flying saucer programs, and they discovered the Nazis were receiving assistance from two extraterrestrial groups with very different agendas. The debriefing of the operatives took place at Naval Air Station, San Diego, led by Rear Admiral Rico Botta. He instructed a “Disseminator of Naval Research and Information”, William Tompkins, to take confidential briefing packets to select think tanks, corporations and university departments around the country. Later, Tompkins worked with a number of leading aerospace companies to design massive spacecraft for a secret U.S. Navy space program, and was fatefully assisted by extraterrestrial visitors described as “Nordics”.

An extensive number of documents substantiate Tompkins’ claims of the existence of a covert Navy program created to study, design and build deep space battle groups. They became operational in the 1980’s. Now the Navy has a new goal to enact a plan to level the universal playing field, and the election of President Donald Trump may just be the wild card they needed to reveal … everything!

Greys are sophisticated biological robots created by an extraterrestrial civilization

• Reveals the Grey’s nature as sophisticated self-aware machines created by a long vanished extraterrestrial civilization

• Explains how their quest to capture human souls appears in the historical record from biblical times

• Explains how the phenomenon of racism is a by-product of their genetic tampering

In 1997 Nigel Kerner first introduced the notion of aliens known as Greys coming to Earth, explaining that Greys are sophisticated biological robots created by an extraterrestrial civilization they have long since outlived. In this new book Kerner reveals that the Greys are seeking to master death by obtaining something humans possess that they do not: souls. Through the manipulation of human DNA, these aliens hope to create their own souls and, thereby, escape the entropic grip of the material universe in favor of the timeless realm of spirit.

Kerner explains that genetic manipulation by the Greys has occurred since biblical times and has led to numerous negative qualities that plague humanity, such as violence, greed, and maliciousness. Racism, he contends, was developed by the aliens to prevent their genetic experiments from being compromised by breeding with others outside their influence. Examining historical records, Kerner shows that Jesus, who represented an uncorrupted genetic line, warned his disciples about the threat posed by these alien interlopers, while Hitler, a pure product of this alien intelligence, waged genocide in an attempt to rid Earth of all those untouched by this genetic tampering. Despite the powerful grip the Greys have on humanity, Kerner says that all hope is not lost. Greys exist wholly in the material world, so if we follow the spiritual laws of reincarnation and karma, aiming for enlightenment and rising above the material–a state the Greys are unable to reach–we can free ourselves from their grasp.