UFO Agenda for the New Millennium
By: Philip C. Mock (email@example.com)
The next issue that needs to be addressed is a nonprofit
committee setup to establish industry standards for the methods used
to record data and to oversee that all accepted standards are adhered
to by any organizations wishing to provide serious information that
is useful in achieving a better understanding the UFO issue.
This committee should have the power to issue some sort of inexpensive
certificate to show that the groups of privately formed field researchers
meet a uniform standard of quality that allows acceptable comparison
between data instead of providing a solid reason for disputing data
and fostering in-fighting among people who have a common goal. This
committee must stay away from any negative comments regarding organizations
that do not meet the standards that have been established and focus
their efforts on showing that quality of standards set to acquire
data in UFO research are just as rigorous as those used for traditional
avenues of research therefore qualifying it as acceptable information.
The members of this committee must be elected and not be earning income
from any organization that it certifies in order to ensure impartiality.
In the past decades numerous private organizations
have been formed to
provide the standard evaluation methods that are necessary in researching
that which is previously unknown. We, as a like minded group
of people, must
accept these standards as a foundation of any progress we wish to
order to prove that we are doing more than just developing theories
actually recording and compiling data. From this data we need
organize it into charts, graphs, models so that we may find quantifiable
similarities between events. From this beginning we can refine
recording instruments to better exemplify how these UFO contacts deviate
baseline readings that will also have to be recorded to provide the
in our research. This we need to work on.
The PAG Network
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