Raego - Nemám na to čas (OFFICIAL MUSIC VIDEO)

Raego - Nemám na to čas (OFFICIAL MUSIC VIDEO)

Why so serius ? ►Raego FB: https://www.facebook.com/RAEGOTV/ ►Raego iTunes: http://apple.co/2kN1wsc ►Raego Instagram: https://instagram.com/raegothespeaker/ ►Subscribe: http://bit.ly/2cOb4wR ! Obchodní nabídky a booking shows: Petr Rašovský bookingraego@gmail.com +420 775 913 008 Poděkování partnerům: http://tafotka.cz/ Text songu: Raz, dva, tak jedem Jestli se mnou máš nějakej problém já nemám na to čas Jestli jsi přišel se mi vysmát já nemám na to čas Jestli si chceš měřit ego já nemám na to čas Tak to radši nech spát já nemám na to čas Je mi líto jestli tě fakt něco trápí já nejsem člověk co s nulama čas ztrácí Sám vím, že fakovat není správný Na můj cíl mi zbývá pár dní a ty překážíš Není to nic osobního, ale ten svůj výrok nasměruj tam, kde je ten východ Víš proč, lidi jako ty nechci mít blízko? Jseš jak vězeňská místnost kde právě spadlo mýdlo Kdyby tě zajímalo co si o tobě fakt myslim tak jseš víc pedofilní než komentáře u Teri Blitzen Otevřeš pusu táhne z ní jen teplo jsem pro tvou holku sociální experiment jako Explo Nech to plavat, nebuď tak hustej stejně jen do postele nosíš čepici jak tlustejk Ty jedeš na prachy mě stačej jenom slova žádná mi neuteče jako by byla Martin Rota Jestli se mnou máš nějakej problém já nemám na to čas Jestli jsi přišlel se mi vysmát já nemám na to čas Jestli si chceš měřit ego já nemám na to čas Tak to radši nech spát já nemám na to čas Jestli ti na mě něco vadí já nemám na to čas Jestli jsi o mně něco slyšel já nemám na to čas Jestli mě chceš předělat já nemám na to čas Tak to radši nech spát já nemám na to čas Podle mě ani nevíš jak správnej chlap vypadá Páč jseš nedospělej v pětadvaceti jak Jirka Král Nakonec jseš rád, že na tebe holky ještě zbydou Páč máš tak malej nástroj, že si močíš na pytel jak FattyPillow Můžeš těm holkám naslibovat hory doly stejně žádný neotevřeš nohy ani kdyby jsi byl Hoggy Sorry, jseš jak vohraná kazeta, zkus se chovat jak Ben a nebejt holčička jak Machetta. Nedělej ramena, nejsi žádnej balvan nikdo nestojí o trojku s tebou nejsi ten Johny Valda. Chovej se jako Calta, buď dobrej společník Chtěl by jsi bejt Gogo, ale maximálně jsi ten gogo tanečník. Vím, že je pro tebe těžký někoho sbalit, hejbeš se jak NejFake a jseš reto jak Ati. Asi, máš pocit, že jsi nejvíc pasák, ale s klidem ti přebere holku i Vaďák. Jestli se mnou máš nějakej problém já nemám na to čas Jestli jsi přišlel se mi vysmát já nemám na to čas Jestli si chceš měřit ego já nemám na to čas Tak to radši nech spát já nemám na to čas Jestli se mnou máš nějakej problém já nemám na to čas Jestli jsi přišlel se mi vysmát já nemám na to čas Jestli si chceš měřit ego já nemám na to čas Tak to radši nech spát já nemám na to čas Jestli ti na mě něco vadí já nemám na to čas Jestli jsi o mně něco slyšel já nemám na to čas Jestli mě chceš předělat já nemám na to čas Tak to radši nech spát já nemám na to čas

Raego - Nemám na to čas [By: Džordža]

Raego - Nemám na to čas [By: Džordža]

Raego - Nemám na to čas https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=c29A6DF5Fss

Raego - Nemám na to čas text

Raego - Nemám na to čas text

Raego text

Jaký doopravdy Raego je? | VADAK

Jaký doopravdy Raego je? | VADAK

Pro více informací rozklikni "Zobrazit více". ------ • Toho největšího magora na youtube zastupuje agentura GAME BOOST, v případě zájmu o spolupráci pište na email info@gameboost.cz • Náramky: http://realgeek.cz/?297%2Ccs_naramek-vadak ------ • Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/VADAKGAMER • Instagram: http://instagram.com/vadimek • Ask.FM: http://ask.fm/VadakGAMER • E-mail: vadimtkacenko@gmail.com • Skype: vadim.tkachenko6 • Steam: vadimek44 • League of Legends: - East - VadakGAMER - West - VADAK69 ------ •Hudba v Intru, Outru: - Sky Rizzo - Mind Plays - Asdf movie theme song ©Vadak 2014

Raego - Psychopat ( OFFICIAL MUSIC VIDEO)

Raego - Psychopat ( OFFICIAL MUSIC VIDEO)

►Raego FB: https://www.facebook.com/RAEGOTV/ ►Raego iTunes: http://apple.co/2kN1wsc ►Raego Instagram: https://instagram.com/raegothespeaker/ ►Subscribe: http://bit.ly/2cOb4wR ! Obchodní nabídky a booking shows: Petr Rašovský bookingraego@gmail.com +420 775 913 008 Čtyři minuty nenávisti. Tvoje oči se nemýlily. Ano, vím že tě zajímá, co je za oponou. Někdo kdysi řekl, že láska je převlečená bolest s maskou nenávisti. Pokud měl pravdu, tenhle příběh je karneval..... Milovat někoho, znamená být člověkem. Je to krok jak nebýt zvířetem. Znamená to ukázat pravou tvář. Nemít strach a milovat okamžik. Je to ten nejkrásnější pocit, který nám život může dát. Láska boří barikády. Spojuje totiž dva. Dva lidi, dva životy a dva naprosto nespojitelné pocity. Jistota a svoboda. Den a noc. Láska a.... Nenávist... je lidská. Nikoliv z člověka. Člověk jí zná, a čas od času jí otevírá náruč.Protože sám chce. Kvůli bolesti. Bolest je klíč,který otevírá dveře nebo je zabouchává před nosem. Zlomit ho je jako zůstat po tmě spoutaný. A nevědět vůbec nic. Nenávidět. Opravdu nenávidět někoho znamená toužit. Přemýšlet. Čekat na boží mlýn. Být ochoten shořet, aby popel lehl s nimi. Je to rozhodnutí. Cejch. Těžko se smývá. Nenávist je sžíravá. Je to had, který čeká až prázdno jedem naplní .A staneš se otrokem - ty který svému strachu zavřeš dvůr. Psychopat. Zapomeňme na vědu. Tohle je jednoduché. Teď není řeč o vrazích, citových vyděračích nebo dětských kriminálnících. To slovo je pro jazyk člověka synonymem pro něco tak nezapadajícího, že to pochopit nechceme. Děsí nás. Tak náš svět nazývá ty, kteří jsou mimo něj. Zdají se nám tak odlišní, až nás odpuzují stejnou mírou jakou nás přitahují. Pro někoho jsou vyjímeční, pro druhého zas nemocní. Jsou jiní.Nepodobají se všem, ale jen sami sobě. Né protože chtějí, né protože si to přejí. Je to pouhá reakce. Otázka přežití. Jsou to normální lidé, které náš svět označil, protože sami označení nechtěli. Cokoliv co je lidskému oku neznámé, to raději vyhodí do povětří. A ano psychopatem jsem i já. Člověk, který nenávidí když někdo ublíží tomu, co miluje. Tak moc. Tak přemnožený žíravý pocit beznaděje je uvnitř lidské duše, že se na chvíli probudí zvíře. Psychopat není příběh nenávisti k někomu. Podívejte se pozornějí, protože jsou v životě situace, které si člověk nevybírá. Ale vybrat si svou cestu může. A proto tenhle příběh ti dává na vybranou. Kdo je vlastně psychopat ? Pokud jste zvládli intro, sdělím Vám tajemství. Každá část klipu je nějaký pocit. Ačkoliv se zdá, že intro je zdlouhavé žvástání o ničem, je to naopak. Je to obsese. Myšlenka, která člověka nepustí. Zjevuje se mu ve snech a leze mu do hlavy, aby zničila jeho vnitřní pohodu. Pokud jste si všimli chodícího člověka, kterého honí představy zla napáchaného na nečem, na čem mu záleželo. a snaží se před nimi uniknout. Seznamte se s dcerou nenávisti, madam bezmoc. Člověk při obsesi trpí. Jeho vlastní fantasie je tím nejhorším nepřítelem. Psychopat je příběhem chlapce. Né muže. Ale kluka. Osud jej nešetřil a tak ani on neumí odpouštět. Žije ve světě, kde hodnota není jen hmota. Chlapce, který věří, že hodnotu hmotě člověk dává. Kde nejde sebrat hmota, tak kopej duši hroba. Od jakživa mám tu vadu, co mi hlavu straní z davu, Pro ten status hraju vzadu, toho co má hranu v hlasu. Radši plavu proti splavu, než ve strachu kotě z hradu, kdo chce stravu, mlčí v baru, až mám z toho hladu pachuť. Pokud chcete skutečně znát tenhle příběh, tak žije v textu. Netřeba vám podsouvat výslednou myšlenku. Vemte si vteřinu. Nechám vás tedy ještě jednou v klidu podívat se na to dílo nahoře. Prohlédnout ho pozorně. Rozhodnutí je vás. Každá setina obrazu vás napoví, kdo je tím narušeným psychopatem a kdo tím člověkem "psychopatem". A závěr ? Milovat. Ať sebe debilněji tohle poselství zní. Milovat. Milovat je chránit, strachovat se, vědět , mít zájem, poznávat, být partnerem, společníkem, andělem strážným i ochráncem. Milovat znamená bezpečí. Milovat znamená být na blízku. A možná milovat je největší štít proti tomu jakou tvář dokáže mít nenávist. Protože nenávist plodí jenom nenávist. "So burn your hate, before it burns u." Psychopat.

Racism in America: Small Town 1950s Case Study Documentary Film

Racism in America: Small Town 1950s Case Study Documentary Film

Racism in the United States has been a major issue since the colonial era and the slave era. Legally sanctioned racism imposed a heavy burden on Native Americans, African Americans, Asian Americans, and Latin Americans. European Americans (particularly Anglo Americans) were privileged by law in matters of literacy, immigration, voting rights, citizenship, land acquisition, and criminal procedure over periods of time extending from the 17th century to the 1960s. Many non-Protestant European immigrant groups, particularly American Jews, Irish Americans, Italian Americans, as well as other immigrants from elsewhere, suffered xenophobic exclusion and other forms of discrimination in American society. Major racially structured institutions included slavery, Indian Wars, Native American reservations, segregation, residential schools (for Native Americans), and internment camps. Formal racial discrimination was largely banned in the mid-20th century, and came to be perceived as socially unacceptable and/or morally repugnant as well, yet racial politics remain a major phenomenon. Historical racism continues to be reflected in socio-economic inequality. Racial stratification continues to occur in employment, housing, education, lending, and government. The 20th century saw a hardening of institutionalized racism and legal discrimination against citizens of African descent in the United States. Although technically able to vote, poll taxes, acts of terror (often perpetuated by groups such as the Ku Klux Klan, founded in the Reconstruction South), and discriminatory laws such as grandfather clauses kept black Americans disenfranchised particularly in the South but also nationwide following the Hayes election at the end of the Reconstruction era in 1877. In response to de jure racism, protest and lobbyist groups emerged, most notably, the NAACP (National Association for the Advancement of Colored People) in 1909. This time period is sometimes referred to as the nadir of American race relations because racism in the United States was worse during this time than at any period before or since. Segregation, racial discrimination, and expressions of white supremacy all increased. So did anti-black violence, including lynchings and race riots. In addition, racism which had been viewed primarily as a problem in the Southern states, burst onto the national consciousness following the Great Migration, the relocation of millions of African Americans from their roots in the Southern states to the industrial centers of the North after World War I, particularly in cities such as Boston, Chicago, and New York (Harlem). In northern cities, racial tensions exploded, most violently in Chicago, and lynchings--mob-directed hangings, usually racially motivated—increased dramatically in the 1920s. As a member of the Princeton chapter of the NAACP, Albert Einstein corresponded with W. E. B. Du Bois, and in 1946 Einstein called racism America's "worst disease." The Jim Crow Laws were state and local laws enacted in the Southern and border states of the United States and enforced between 1876 and 1965. They mandated "separate but equal" status for black Americans. In reality, this led to treatment and accommodations that were almost always inferior to those provided to white Americans. The most important laws required that public schools, public places and public transportation, like trains and buses, have separate facilities for whites and blacks. (These Jim Crow Laws were separate from the 1800-66 Black Codes, which had restricted the civil rights and civil liberties of African Americans.) State-sponsored school segregation was declared unconstitutional by the Supreme Court of the United States in 1954 in Brown v. Board of Education. Generally, the remaining Jim Crow laws were overruled by the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and the Voting Rights Act; none were in effect at the end of the 1960s. Segregation continued even after the demise of the Jim Crow laws. Data on house prices and attitudes toward integration from suggest that in the mid-20th century, segregation was a product of collective actions taken by whites to exclude blacks from their neighborhoods. Segregation also took the form of redlining, the practice of denying or increasing the cost of services, such as banking, insurance, access to jobs, access to health care, or even supermarkets to residents in certain, often racially determined, areas. Although in the United States informal discrimination and segregation have always existed, the practice called "redlining" began with the National Housing Act of 1934, which established the Federal Housing Administration (FHA). http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Racism_in_America

John Lennon and Paul McCartney on the Beatles' Success, Their Influence, Becoming Rich, and Politics

John Lennon and Paul McCartney on the Beatles' Success, Their Influence, Becoming Rich, and Politics

Former Rolling Stone associate editor Robert Greenfield compared the Beatles to Picasso, as "artists who broke through the constraints of their time period to come up with something that was unique and original.... [I]n the form of popular music, no one will ever be more revolutionary, more creative and more distinctive". They not only sparked the British Invasion of the US, they became a globally influential phenomenon as well. Their musical innovations and commercial success inspired musicians worldwide. Many artists have acknowledged their influence and enjoyed chart success with covers of their songs. On radio, their arrival marked the beginning of a new era; programme director Rick Sklar of New York's WABC went so far as to forbid his DJs from playing any "pre-Beatles" music. They helped to redefine the LP as something more than just a few hits padded out with "filler", and they were primary innovators of the modern music video. The Shea Stadium show with which they opened their 1965 North American tour attracted an estimated 55,600 people, then the largest audience in concert history; Spitz describes the event as a "major breakthrough...a giant step toward reshaping the concert business." Emulation of their clothing and especially their hairstyles, which became a mark of rebellion, had a global impact on fashion, wrote Gould. According to Gould, the Beatles changed the way people listened to popular music and experienced its role in their lives. From what began as the Beatlemania fad, the group's popularity grew into what was seen as an embodiment of sociocultural movements of the decade. As icons of the 1960s counterculture, Gould continues, they became a catalyst for bohemianism and activism in various social and political arenas, fuelling movements such as women's liberation, gay liberation and environmentalism. According to Peter Lavezzoli, after the "more popular than Jesus" controversy in 1966, the Beatles felt considerable pressure to say the right things and "began a concerted effort to spread a message of wisdom and higher consciousness." In 1965, Queen Elizabeth II appointed Lennon, McCartney, Harrison and Starr Members of the Order of the British Empire (MBE). The film Let It Be (1970) won the 1971 Academy Award for Best Original Song Score. The recipients of 7 Grammy Awards and 15 Ivor Novello Awards, the Beatles have been awarded 6 Diamond albums, as well as 24 Multi-Platinum albums, 39 Platinum albums and 45 Gold albums in the United States. In the UK, they have 4 Multi-Platinum albums, 4 Platinum albums, 8 Gold albums and 1 Silver album. They were inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 1988. The best-selling band in history, EMI Records estimate that the Beatles have sold over one billion units worldwide. They have had more number one albums on the British charts, 15, and sold more singles in the UK, 21.9 million, than any other act. They ranked number one in Billboard magazine's list of the all-time most successful Hot 100 artists, released in 2008 to celebrate the US singles chart's fiftieth anniversary. As of 2012, they hold the record for most number one hits on the Hot 100 chart with 20. The Recording Industry Association of America certifies that the Beatles have sold 177 million units in the US, more than any other artist. They were collectively included in Time magazine's compilation of the 20th century's 100 most influential people. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_beatles

The Beatles: Press Conference at the Madison Hotel in Boston, MA (1964)

The Beatles: Press Conference at the Madison Hotel in Boston, MA (1964)

1964 http://www.amazon.com/gp/redirect.html?ie=UTF8&location=http%3A%2F%2Fwww.amazon.com%2FThe-Beatles%2Fe%2FB000APTK6K%3Fqid%3D1289755917%26sr%3D1-2-ent&tag=concerts0b-20&linkCode=ur2&camp=1789&creative=9325 Watch more: http://lifeofthebeatles.blogspot.com/ David Bowie covered "Across the Universe" on his 1975 album Young Americans. John Lennon was partly involved in the making of the album. Bowie revamped the song into a soul version, eliminating the monotone vocals used in the Beatles version (and other covers of the song), as well as eliminating the "jai guru deva om" part of the chorus. Also, in the title track from Young Americans, a chorus sings "I read the news today oh boy" alluding to A Day In The Life. Keith Moon In 1976, Keith Moon of The Who covered the Beatles' "When I'm Sixty-Four" for the soundtrack of the documentary All This and World War II, and sang backing vocals (with many others) on "All You Need Is Love." Moon also covered "In My Life" on his album Two Sides of the Moon. Moon once approached the Beatles' table at a London nightclub. "Can I join you?" he asked. "Yeah, sure," said Starr, as he pulled up a seat for Moon. Moon then said, "No, can I join you?", implying that he wanted to join the band. Ringo replied with, "No, we've already got a drummer." The last photo of Lennon and McCartney together was owned by Moon. Moon's final night out was as a guest of McCartney at the preview of the film The Buddy Holly Story. After dinner with Paul and Linda McCartney, Moon and his girlfriend—Annette Walter-Lax—left the party early and they returned to his flat in Curzon Place, London. He later died in his sleep. Peter Sellers Peter Sellers recited the lyrics of "A Hard Day's Night" (1965 - UK # 14) in a "Shakespearian" voice, (in the style of Laurence Olivier playing Richard III) with minimal backing music. He deliberately changed the tempo and dynamics of the original lyrics to make them comical. He left definite pauses between words, such as: "But when I get home to you... I find the things that you do... will make me feel (pause) all right." This version was re-issued in 1993, and reached Number 52 in the UK Top 75 Singles chart. He covered several other Beatles hits, including "Help!" and "She Loves You". Sellers had casual friendships with Harrison and Starr. Harrison told occasional Sellers stories in interviews, and Starr appeared with Sellers in the anarchic movie, The Magic Christian (1970), whose theme song was Badfinger's cover version of McCartney's "Come and Get It". Starr also gave Sellers a rough mix of songs from The Beatles. The tape was auctioned, and bootlegged, after his death.

Native American Activist and Member of the American Indian Movement: Leonard Peltier Case

Native American Activist and Member of the American Indian Movement: Leonard Peltier Case

Leonard Peltier (born September 12, 1944) is a Native American activist and member of the American Indian Movement (AIM). More: https://www.amazon.com/gp/search?ie=UTF8&tag=tra0c7-20&linkCode=ur2&linkId=74eb5ef2b7015aca45bc45c0cadabf7f&camp=1789&creative=9325&index=books&keywords=leonard%20peltier In 1977 he was convicted and sentenced to two consecutive terms of life imprisonment for first degree murder in the shooting of two Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) agents during a 1975 conflict on the Pine Ridge Indian Reservation. Peltier's indictment and conviction is the subject of the 1992 documentary Incident at Oglala, a film directed by Michael Apted. Peltier has been identified as a political prisoner by certain activist groups. Amnesty International placed his case under the "Unfair Trials" category of its Annual Report: USA 2010, citing concerns with the fairness of the proceedings. His murder conviction has survived appeals in various courts over the years. In 2002 and 2003, Paul DeMain, editor of News From Indian Country, wrote that sources had told him that Peltier had said he killed the FBI agents; DeMain withdrew his support for clemency. At the trials in 2004 and 2010 of two men indicted for the murder of Anna Mae Aquash in December 1975 at the Pine Ridge Indian Reservation, prosecution witnesses testified that Peltier had told them and a small group of fugitive activists, including Aquash, that he had shot the two FBI agents. Peltier issued a statement in 2004 accusing one witness of perjury for her testimony and being a sellout. The two men charged in the murder of Aquash were convicted. Peltier is incarcerated at the Coleman Federal Correctional Complex, Florida. His projected release date is October 11, 2040. His last parole hearing was in July 2009; his request for parole was denied. Peltier's next scheduled hearing will be in July 2024. In 1965, Peltier relocated to Seattle, Washington. He worked for several years and became the owner of an auto body station. In the city, Peltier became involved in a variety of causes championing Native American civil rights, and eventually joined the American Indian Movement (AIM). In the early 1970s, he learned about the factional tensions at the Pine Ridge Indian Reservation in South Dakota between supporters of Richard Wilson, elected tribal chairman in 1972, and traditionalist members of the tribe. Wilson had created a private militia, known as the Guardians of the Oglala Nation (GOONs), whose members were reputed to have attacked political opponents. Protests over a failed impeachment hearing of Wilson contributed to the AIM and Lakota armed takeover of Wounded Knee in February 1973, which resulted in a 71-day siege by federal forces, known as the Wounded Knee Incident. They demanded the resignation of Wilson. The takeover did not end Wilson's leadership, the actions of the GOONs or the violence; at least 50 murders were reported on Pine Ridge during the next three years. In 1975 Peltier traveled to the Pine Ridge reservation as a member of AIM to try to help reduce the continuing violence among political opponents. At the time, he was a fugitive, with a warrant issued in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. It charged him with unlawful flight to avoid prosecution for the attempted murder of an off-duty Milwaukee police officer, a crime for which he was later acquitted. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Leonard_Peltier

Roswell Incident: Department of Defense Interviews - Jesse Marcel / Vern Maltais

Roswell Incident: Department of Defense Interviews - Jesse Marcel / Vern Maltais

Mac Brazel, who discovered the debris which sparked the Roswell UFO incident, died in 1963, well before researchers started to interview witnesses to the incident. More on Roswell: https://www.amazon.com/gp/search?ie=UTF8&tag=tra0c7-20&linkCode=ur2&linkId=c0acc2e4e8ce51a93978f4e7a66d8994&camp=1789&creative=9325&index=books&keywords=roswell However, he was interviewed in 1947 and his accounts of debris appeared in the Roswell Daily Record on July 9, 1947. In the interview he said he found "bright wreckage made up of rubber strips, tinfoil, a rather tough paper and sticks". Jesse Marcel was approached by researchers in 1978 and he recounted details suggesting the debris Brazel had led him to was exotic. He believed the true nature of the debris was being suppressed by the military. His accounts were featured in the 1979 documentary UFOs are Real, and in a February 1980 National Enquirer article, which are largely responsible for making the Roswell incident famous by sparking renewed interest. There was all kinds of stuff—small beams about three eighths or a half inch square with some sort of hieroglyphics on them that nobody could decipher. These looked something like balsa wood, and were about the same weight, except that they were not wood at all. They were very hard, although flexible, and would not burn....One thing that impressed me about the debris was the fact that a lot of it looked like parchment. It had little numbers with symbols that we had to call hieroglyphics because I could not understand them. They could not be read, they were just like symbols, something that meant something, and they were not all the same, but the same general pattern, I would say. They were pink and purple. They looked like they were painted on. These little numbers could not be broken, could not be burned. I even took my cigarette lighter and tried to burn the material we found that resembled parchment and balsa, but it would not burn—wouldn't even smoke. But something that is even more astonishing is that the pieces of metal that we brought back were so thin, just like tinfoil in a pack of cigarettes. I didn't pay too much attention to that at first, until one of the boys came to me and said: "You know that metal that was in there? I tried to bend the stuff and it won't bend. I even tried it with a sledgehammer. You can't make a dent on it," Marcel said. Second-hand accounts from Alice Knight and Vern Maltais show descriptions which suggest dummies again, and an uncertainty about the date of occurrence. "I don't recall the date," said Knight. "Their heads were hairless," said Maltais, and their clothing was "one-piece and gray in color."[19] (p. 58-9) A first-hand account from Gerald Anderson similarly offered descriptions that seemingly matched dummies: "thought they were plastic dolls," he said. He also described a "blimp," further suggesting a misidentified military recovery operation.[19] (p. 61) A description of a "jeep-like truck that had a bunch of radios in it" sounds very much like a modified Dodge M-37 utility truck not used until 1953, further suggesting a confusion about dates. The Air Force report concluded: "The descriptions examined here, provided by UFO theorists themselves, were so remarkably -- and redundantly -- similar to these Air Force projects that the only reasonable conclusion can be that the witnesses described these activities."[19] (p. 68) http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Air_Force_reports_on_the_Roswell_UFO_incident

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