The Verdants

Large-Scale Disagreements

Phillip Krapf worked as Metro Editor for the Los Angeles Times, until retiring in the mid-1990’s. According to Krapf, less than two years later in 1997 he was taken up for a three day visit on a large, disk-shaped craft owned by “the Verdants”—thin, slightly bulge-eyed aliens with large heads; roughly 5’ 6” inches tall. Krapf says the Verdants’ skin is either white or tan, with greenish tints, and that they have slightly pointed ear tips. An earnest, well-regarded journalist who speaks with no outward sign of dishonesty, Krapf suggests that he may have been selected for the encounter because he’s a reputable professional who had previously been skeptical about aliens and UFO’s. Krapf won a Pulitzer Prize as editor of what was then one of the best newspapers in the country. He did fact checking and was responsible for steering reporters and removing inaccuracies in their stories. Given his conservative, mainstream stature, he may be the most well-regarded witness of his sort, to date.

In two recent books Krapf writes that in fully conscious encounters with the Verdants, a sexually-reproducing population of 500 trillion individuals, the Verdants told Krapf that Verdants live for thousands of years and that Verdants currently inhabit 246,000 different planets. Krapf was told that the Verdants are from a galaxy that is 14 million light years away. His writing is remarkably detailed, and, in overall terms, is consistent with reports by hundreds of persons who claim to have encountered gray aliens. (See the writings of Dr. John Mack, Budd Hopkins and David Jacobs for further details.)

If true, Krapf’s story would be the second full-length, minute-by-minute account about an open alien attempt at diplomatic interaction with fully-conscious humans. The first was Alec Newald’s book, Coevolution, about a ten-day journey to the planet of a competing alien group called the Elders. *There have been other books about interactions that some readers might consider diplomatic, yet they were neither as prolonged and explicit, nor as recent as Krapf’s and Newald’s books, in which aliens appear to have gone out of their way to accommodate the writers by providing psychotronically effected, near-total recall. Apparently, this was done in order to facilitate publication of both stories. Given the frequency of recent contacts and sightings, paralleled by a cryptic dribble of human official disclosures, these three books stand out in a fast-developing, new context. Krapf writes that he was taken for a second visit with the Verdants three years later in 2000.

Krapf reports that, so far, Verdants have persuaded 17,000 other non-Verdant planets to join under their umbrella, adding yet another 150 trillion aliens to their empire (which touts itself as a collective). Each of the additional 17,000 planets is reportedly inhabited by a different alien species. Given that a large galaxy like our own contains roughly 150 billion stars, there should be many habitable planets in a typical galaxy. So, we shouldn’t conclude that Verdant numbers mean that they control a number of other large galaxies. A single large spiral galaxy could contain most of the Verdant alignment.

Krapf says his Verdant contacts informed him that they were the only colonizers they knew of in the universe. If true, this would mean they’re probably more manipulative than non-colonizing aliens. Krapf says Verdants call their umbrella the Intergalactic Federation of Sovereign Planets, or the IFSP. If Krapf is correct, we live within reach of a galaxy (14 million light years away) inhabited by colonizing Verdants who speak in terms of a federated structure, which implies a central, over-riding authority. Verdant incursions here, some of which reportedly involve gray alien abductions of humans, may have accelerated our awareness of off-world dynamics. Krapf writes that in a series of meetings on a 1 ½ mile diameter, disk-shaped Verdant ship with many windows and entry ports, Verdants admitted that they have orchestrated years of human abductions for scientific and breeding purposes prior to attempting a diplomatic opening to humankind. Electrogravity was apparently used to slow certain brain processes and render abductees semi-conscious so that they wouldn’t remember such events.

Krapf says that Verdants have contacted roughly 800 human “ambassadors,” persons chosen by the Verdants, not by humans, to help initiate relations with the Verdant contingent aboard ship. Krapf further says that while onboard he saw at least one US citizen of national stature being led on a tour of the disk. While in the disk, Krapf learned that a Times Mirror executive (LA Times) was tentatively part of the program. Krapf later spoke with the man, who fearfully admitted involvement. Krapf saw a list plus photos of hundreds of other human contacts for the Verdant diplomatic initiative. For yet-unspecified reasons, the projected Verdant opening was delayed several years past its planned date. Krapf says the Verdants he met seemed reticent yet certain that Verdants would succeed in setting the agenda here, which seems ironic because Verdants proposed that they be allotted 600 square miles of empty land in the US Southwest to build a center for interaction with humans.

Of course, it’s difficult to imagine that the people of this planet would want an alien colonizer to occupy our system. Verdants should have known better, given their reported study of human affairs. So, in a sense, if Krapf’s story is correct, the delay in an opening by the Verdants isn’t simply a delay. Instead, it may be due to the fact that the Verdants have little chance here, yet due to wishful thinking within their bureaucracy, plus the extent of their abduction and breeding infiltration of certain human sectors, they must go through the motions of an opening (if not some bitter, last-minute attempts at manipulating humans toward such ends). Apparently, further delays diminish the Verdants’ chances here because humans become more technologically capable and informed with time.

Note: in December of 2004 one highly advanced, non-IFSP alien who has been critical of the Verdants reported that the Verdants have successfully planted “between 3000 and 4000” of their direct operatives in human societies. Of course, this number doesn’t include common abductees and casual experiencers. Instead, it refers to individuals who, unknown to other humans, work directly for the Verdant IFSP to bend human events in favor of IFSP (Intergalactic Federation of Sovereign Planets)  control here. Such humans may have genetic and other IFSP contributions that go unnoticed. The source for this report and his colleagues have provided breakthrough information at various junctures. Leery of damages done by IFSP manipulators, they seem to want to help humans.

We can probably assume that the IFSP would prefer to steer its operatives toward high-level positions. In later chapters, this primer outlines methods for distinguishing between a normal human and an IFSP “direct operative.” Based upon simple negative energy aspects of remote sensing, this method can be practiced by most humans. First, you must practice remote sensing, which uses the human nerve structure to “feel” around those sites or events that involve IFSP aliens and look for their signature kind of electrogravity streaming. Such electrogravity streams stand out starkly, compared to the ambient background, and usually trace back to an IFSP technology site instantaneously. What makes this easy is that fact the different kinds of electrogravity used by different populations have different energy signatures (especially the psychotronic component).


Given that such electrogravity streams are full of detailed information content, sorting them out is fairly easy, once a person has learned to:

a) recognize and be sensitive to them

b) to practice sensing them by concentrating on a given site or by paying careful attention to electrogravity streams during interactions with aliens

Although a less common option, the latter method is quite effective. Advanced remote sensing can even detect past IFSP interactions with the “direct operative” in question. This is possible because electrogravity (and negative energy) span and connect outwardly (and inwardly) more extensively than is often immediately apparent.

There are variations on the theme, of course: some humans may be unusually talented in identifying “direct operative” IFSP individuals.


Author’s note: no direct harm is intended to any individual, and readers should know that those who simply sympathize with, or are more generally entranced by new alien encounters are not considered “direct operatives.” Direct operatives would have no compunction about doing harm to both this planet and its inhabitants in order to serve the IFSP agenda, while a mere aficionado would recoil at the thought. (Krapf isn’t a direct operative.)


The situation is quite serious because Verdant resources would have allowed them to give material and other advantages to their direct operatives over many years’ time. Given the Verdant record elsewhere, Verdant designs on the resources and energy environment here could be cause for concern.

For example, as Phillip Krapf notes in his first book, in the past, Verdants have assigned IFSP (Intergalactic Federation of Sovereign Planets) parties to monitor some reluctant conscript planets (considered hostile) in order “to maintain the (IFSP) program of sabotage in the event future generations might once again try” to go into space.

  • Verdants told Krapf they were referring to warlike populations that Verdants had encountered, but the same attitude may apply to all who reject a Verdant incursion.

  • Verdants told Krapf that, in some past cases, Verdant sabotage has led to manipulated warfare on some planets, the destruction of others.

  • One Verdant told Krapf Verdants infiltrated some 10,000 of their operatives onto one planet, allowing them to become “heads of military units, key scientists, government leaders, and chief executives of industrial complexes, including armament manufacturers. Through sabotage, subterfuge, misdirection, persuasion over great masses of the host populations, and careful manipulation of government policy,” Verdants achieved their ends on the given planet.

    (The Challenge of Contact, p. 76-77)

Phillip Krapf reports that on his first three-day visit to the Verdants’ disk-shaped cruiser he was “shown a roster of many of the important (Earth) people who had been recruited as Ambassadors, which was a virtual Who’s Who of the World.” Ambassadors are humans reportedly taken to the Verdant ship to be indoctrinated, then used in a Verdant plan to absorb planet Earth within the IFSP. (The Challenge of Contact, p. 13)

The matter is mentioned here because it relates to Verdant thinking and behavior in our vicinity. Given the diversity and independence of most human societies, the Verdants’ prospects here would seem dim. If such is the case, then planet Earth would be a foreign policy failure. Bad feelings and resentful last-minute gestures could be expected. Expansionist designs of the sort do not die pleasantly.

What do US officials have to say about aliens visiting Earth? Perhaps the most famous commentary was written by Col. Phillip Corso, an Army specialist who served in Eisenhower’s White House and in the Pentagon. In his 1998 book, The Day After Roswell, Corso claimed that he worked on a Pentagon project to distribute and reverse-engineer technology gathered from downed gray alien craft. Corso’s book was the first full-length, high-level disclosure of the sort. Senator John Stennis wrote a glowingly favorable preface for the book, but then tried to retract it later.


Writing with co-author and UFO magazine publisher William Birnes, PhD, Corso suggested that, beginning with Harry Truman and climaxing with the Eisenhower administration, US defense and intelligence officials privy to an alien crash at Roswell began to fear that grays and affiliated aliens posed a threat. Part of the fear is attributed to frustration within the military, the inability to either explain or compete with such aliens; part of it may have been a kind of spin that was put on the subject during the editing process.

Despite the fact that Corso says he worked on an Army project to distribute recovered alien technology so that it could be copied by US corporations without necessarily betraying the technology’s origin, Corso’s experience occurred quite early in the history of human-alien interactions. Corso wrote that military colleagues suspected that grays were alive, yet robotic in some strange, implanted way. Decades later, however, there is evidence that grays are sentient beings capable of very human-like error.

More will be said about Verdants and grays later, but for now the case provides at least one explicit example of a large alien empire, or collective. Readers should bear in mind that in all probability, the Verdants represent little more than the dominant population of one large spiral galaxy 14 million light years distant from our own. Due to their trading prowess, they may be influential in the other galaxies that they’ve fingered into, as a minority occupier. Verdants reportedly told Krapf they’re from a galaxy group that, like our own galaxy group, is located out on the fringes of the Virgo supercluster of galaxies. The Virgo supercluster contains some 2000 galaxies.


In short, Verdants would represent but one galaxy out of a vastly larger 50 billion to 100 billion galaxies within the larger, visible universe. Alien competitors of the Verdants go out of their way to emphasize this fact with specific reference to the Verdants, by the way. Further reports have partly corroborated Krapf’s story about the Verdants. For example, hundreds, if not thousands of witnesses say they have encountered gray aliens working on a breeding program, which is further evidence of the current Verdant-IFSP presence in our system. Because abducteé and experiencer reports from all over the globe often mesh consistently, we should give Krapf’s reports their due consideration.

The Verdant case helps to illustrate the fact that there are noisome disagreements on an inter-galactic scale. Along with others in the human telepathic community (an open commonality), I have interacted and disputed with Verdants, as strange as that may sound to some readers. Disputes arise because, like many humans, I’m actively critical of Verdant-gray intentions. Prior to reading Krapf’s book I had no clearly defined context in which to identify Verdants (who were extant at the time) because Verdants normally try to obscure themselves behind lesser, dependent aliens of their group, i.e. the grays and human-gray hybrids. It’s both a matter of pride and official priority that they do so.

After Krapf’s book was published, specific details about numerous of my own, ongoing interactions became clear. Although I disagree with aspects of Krapf’s story, i.e. Verdant remarks about an “angelic” intermediary for their contacts with humans (a sop that smacks of Verdant propaganda), most of it is earnest and informative. At present, Verdants can be remotely discerned, easily. As is noted above, they can be investigated using techniques to be described in later chapters. *Caution is advised, however.

The Verdant story is outlined in a way that brings together important, previously unspecified pieces of a very large puzzle. One large, native coalition of Milky Way and other, related aliens has repeatedly issued warnings about the Verdant-gray abduction and breeding scheme, which is described as a violation, an illegal intervention by an oversized abuser here along the outer fringes of the Virgo supercluster. The Verdants are cited for provoking militarization and the infiltrated sabotage of other worlds’ ecologies.

Before delving into the subject further, I should note that the history of alien political disputes in our small part of the universe is mentioned here for one specific reason. It figures high in the minds of neighboring aliens and is intrinsic to an inter-alien dynamic that humans are just beginning to discern. It is of epochal significance to the human population, yet may be seen as a kind of garden variety item in larger cosmic news reports. In a larger context, there are much greater considerations.

No respectable alien will deny that major issues are at stake in the human struggle against an intervention that features a breeding program and the manipulation of religious and economic conflicts. Some readers may disagree with the assertion, yet it’s based on numerous reports by black budget whistle-blowers, abductees and other experiencers, plus aliens who can easily be identified. There’s an urgent tone in such messages. *In a larger sense, one can imagine an alien sitting in a neighboring galaxy supercluster and reading about the situation here, then wincing because it reminds him/her of a similar situation there.

The Universe within 12.5 Light Years
The Nearest Stars

The Universe within 250 Light Years
The Solar Neighbourhood

The Universe within 5,000 Light Years
The Orion Arm

The Universe within 50,000 Light Years
The Milky Way Galaxy

The Universe within 500,000 Light Years
The Satellite Galaxies

The Universe within 5 million Light Years
The Local Group of Galaxies

The Universe within 100 million Light Years
The Virgo Supercluster

The Universe within 1 billion Light Years
The Neighbouring Superclusters

The Universe within 14 billion Light Years
The Visible Universe

click images to enlarge


Our galaxy is just one of thousands that lie within 100 million light years. The above maps shows how galaxies tend to cluster into groups, the largest nearby cluster is the Virgo cluster a concentration of several hundred galaxies which dominates the galaxy groups around it. Collectively, all of these groups of galaxies are known as the Virgo Supercluster. The second richest cluster in this volume of space is the Fornax Cluster, but it is not nearly as rich as the Virgo cluster. Only bright galaxies are depicted on the map, our galaxy is the dot in the very centre.

from TheAtlasOfTheUniverse Website

Incidentally, the galaxy M-83 matches both the size, and the location that Phillip Krapf describes as being home to the Verdants. M-83 is a spiral galaxy located in the Centaurus A galaxy group. A few alien sources have suggested that M-83 is, in fact, the Verdant home. In addition, one highly detailed map was communicated to indicate Verdant outposts in other galaxies. In the map, communicated by an alien significantly more evolved than the Verdants who monitors the situation here closely, Verdant IFSP outposts are concentrated in the Centaurus A galaxy group, primarily centering on the galaxy M-83, but fingering into other galaxies of Centaurus A.


If I’m not mistaken, the Verdants aren’t the most numerous population in the other two large spirals of their home galaxy group. Instead, other native populations are more numerous. Verdant outposts also finger lightly into galaxies of the five galaxy groups nearest Centaurus A: Sculptor, Maffei, M-81, our own Andromeda-Milky Way group, and Canes I, which broadens out into the Virgo supercluster of galaxies. Apparently, as is noted later in this book, the native populations of those five galaxy groups are dominant there, not the Verdants. All five galaxy groups are small groups containing but 3-7 large galaxies and a few dozen smaller irregular or elliptical galaxies.

Although some who are new to alien studies would like to think that aliens are all about electrogravity, interstellar travel, and community of mind, they aren’t. The main concern communicated by aliens, at present, is the universal ecology. Why the ecology? Because there are no unlimited quantities in the known universe. Rather than assume that unoccupied territory is simply open for the taking, humans have been advised to remember that all large galaxies are already inhabited by advanced civilizations. In other words, the most important task for humans, now, is to be self-sufficient and learn about more responsible alien populations, rather than stumble out in pig-headed search of real estate.

Some humans assume that they have always gone about their business without setting limits on population and wealth, yet in a more basic sense, every family makes such decisions daily. For all humans to do what most of us have done—to forego a life of material excess and limit one’s family—is not a major stretch of the imagination. Should we continue down our present, one-way street toward global ecological breakdown, we can expect the larger off-world community to either distance itself from the regimes here or try to convince humans to compel a change before we become a threat to our neighbors. People who interact with aliens say that advisories of the sort are an everyday occurrence.

That’s food for thought. Maybe we can learn how to avoid global failure by studying alien social dynamics more rigorously.

  • For example, how did other planets die?

  • Why did the Verdant IFSP fail to persuade multi-planetary mega-populations in other galaxies to join under its umbrella?

  • Does the failure of the IFSP indicate that a larger, more effective premise already exists collectively?

  • If such is the case, how do galaxy supercluster and larger universal interactions derive their basic conventions?

Aliens touch upon such themes during interactions with a growing number of humans. Aliens further suggest that such considerations are now so obvious as to be mathematically explicit.

A Universal Standard?

After years of experience with different kinds of aliens, we can begin to make basic distinctions about alien perspectives on off-world psychology. What I’m about to say may make some readers uncomfortable, but I’ll say it anyway. The first and foremost distinction of the sort has to do with the difference between sexually-reproducing populations (sexuals) and those who reproduce by cloning or other non-sexual means (non-sexuals). Every single alien population with whom I’ve interacted has placed strong, unmistakable emphasis on the difference between sexuals and non-sexuals.


The difference between a sexual Verdant (subdued yet collectively aggressive, territorial, and prone to black-outs of larger perspective) vs. a typical non-sexual “gray” alien is stark. Grays are more dispassionate and consistent in their analysis, more capable of admitting error. They are categorically more humble and are less prone to the stimulus-seeking dimensions of personality disorder. The same is true of other non-sexuals who have interacted with humans.

Among alien populations, the sexual vs. non-sexual distinction is considered so important, so intrinsic to sorting out complex issues, that a basic non-sexual perspective appears to be the universal standard. Why is that? Because a non-sexual lifestyle is more internally consistent, more cool-headed and ecological. Non-sexual reasoning is less slippery, less prone to pleasure-seeking pitfalls and specious rationalizations, less distorted by the need to impress others. Non-sexuals can sustain their thinking more prolongedly and can develop finer, more detailed kinds of reasoning.

Nonsexuals rarely pose a population risk to the larger universal ecology—for one simple reason. They can plan and control their numbers in proportion to their needs and resources. Meanwhile, what normally determines the amount of sexual procreation? Impulses, a sense of loneliness, biological urges and, in some cases, a lingering fear of external threats, a need for protection. Sometimes, of course, there’s a prescient kind of love for that future little cutie.

Love, to a good alien, is a larger, more general kind of social inter-relationship, a humble search for meaning. In its most intelligent, universal form, it is an abiding openness, a truly inspired desire to both feel for, and help, any and all other beings in ways that are akin to a kind of mind within mind, within the hyper-dynamics of exquisite sensitivity. It deliberately reaches into the most painful depths of suffering to collectively lift the affected toward a more advanced, albeit transparent kind of understanding. Even “sex-positive” humans who can see through themselves to behave responsibly are accepted by such aliens.

The sexual vs. nonsexual theme is recurrent, albeit subdued, in human-alien interactions and has been mentioned in a variety of contexts. Sometimes it frames alien criticism of human violence and excess, i.e. our higher intellect vs. animal impulses. Sometimes it frames a discussion of sexual escapism and what, to aliens, are nearly delusional notions of economic refuge. Sometimes sexual vs. nonsexual themes permeate discussions about evolution and advanced social dynamics.


Hyper-advanced aliens say that entire planets have suffered ecological death while the sexually predatory elites responsible for such disasters continued their escapades right up until the death of all surface life forms. In some cases, they competed for sexual opportunity even as they retreated to underground refuge! Some aliens have posed the following question:

If, in the future, or after you died, you could choose to either merge with a more advanced kind of universal consciousness or continue as a human sexual, could you shun the sexual dimension in order to exist as a higher life-form?

At other times, the sexual-nonsexual theme has been used to underscore the aggressive intervention, here, by Verdants, who reportedly dominate the lesser, dependent gray alien population. Since the story of the Verdant population provides a useful example of sexual vs. non-sexual behavior, we’ll discuss it briefly before returning to our main topic.

A Mega-Population Problem Case

Phillip Krapf reports that when he visited the Verdant ship he was told that in the past, Verdants opted for a genetically selective, non-sexual reproduction strategy but later chose to return to sexuality. A Verdant told Krapf that the reversion to sexuality cost them a significant part of their intellectual ability. If such is the case, then why did they do so? For some strange reason, no single Verdant explained their reasoning. The omission speaks volumes about the larger Verdant outlook.

A closer look at the case suggests that Verdants may have done so in order to outnumber a competing population in their home galaxy. Given recent developments in human astronomy, plus non-IFSP aliens’ comments about Verdant history, we can now construct a scenario for that phase of Verdant history.

Those who briefly studied the website showing our location in the universe (above images or visit this website) will certainly appreciate the following. The beautiful, star-studded swirl that we call the Milky Way is part of a group of some 40 galaxies in the local group, which features our galaxy at one end, and the equally inspiring spirals Andromeda and M-33 at the other end. The two Magellenic Clouds and numerous smaller ellipticals complete the picture. Moving counter clockwise as seen from above, the next nearest galaxy groups (all similar in size to our group) are: Sculptor, Maffei, M-81, and the Canes I group - which billows out into the Virgo supercluster, a relatively small supercluster, as the universe goes.

The fifth closest galaxy group is Centaurus A, which may hold the answer to why grays and other Verdant-related aliens have abducted humans on a massive scale. If, as Krapf reports, the Verdant galaxy is 14 million light years away, then the most likely candidate, in terms of size and habitability, would be the large spiral galaxy M-83 (click image left). Competing aliens have repeatedly suggested that M-83 is the Verdant home galaxy.


While interacting with the pre-noted human telepathic community, one advanced alien communicated an explicit map in such regard. Another advanced alien remarked that the Verdants have prematurely “cooked” M-83 by overusing electrogravity on a massive scale. He suggested that, by doing so, the Verdants may have caused certain supernovae in M-83 to explode prematurely, thus decimating biological planets. When this last remark was stated, there was a brief exchange between a Verdant and the alleging alien. The allegation stood unchallenged. Again, this was observed by a number of different humans.

Some may ask whether we should trust such aliens’ reports. In response, I should note that some of the alien contingents who visit our vicinity are on serious, and in some cases, potentially life-threatening watch (for other aliens). To even be here, in our vicinity tending to such matters from a distance can be risky. No alien wants to be responsible for a Verdant seizure of their technologies, which Verdants reportedly study and sometimes try to copy. For example, a few years ago, Elder aliens specifically reported a previous Verdant seizure of an Elder craft, the hull of which was made of hybridized living materials that allowed it to reconfigure in cold, empty space.

Apparently, given that the ecology of our planet and that of surrounding galaxy groups may be jeopardized by a colonial’s incursion, competing alien sources feel a need to tell the truth about Verdants. Some alien contingents are so much more advanced than the Verdants that they don’t feel threatened. Instead, they appear to tend to the Verdants in terms of a larger ecological context.

Should recent reports prove wrong, however, the next most likely candidate for the Verdant galaxy would be NGC 4945, M-83’s close neighbor. NGC 4945 (click image right) is a slightly larger spiral than is M-83. Meanwhile, the galaxy that clearly dominates spiral M-83’s galaxy group is Centaurus A, a much larger elliptical (nearly round) galaxy. According to recent astronomers’ data, Centaurus A is the product of a merger between two large galaxies that was completed some 10 million years ago---before the present view, that is. Centaurus A is some 12.4 million light years away from us. Astronomers say the merger may have begun as much as 500 million years ago. Some suggest that it is now a large elliptical with a strange dust lane around its perimeter because it’s a large elliptical that absorbed a modest spiral galaxy about the size of our close neighbor galaxy, M-33.

Let’s continue our scenario about the Verdant home galaxy. For the sake of the argument, let’s assume that the Verdant galaxy is M-83, as has been repeatedly suggested by the alien sources noted above. As such, we may now have enough data to posit an explanation for the Verdants’ aggressive population growth. According to Phillip Krapf’s report, the Verdants developed electrogravity technology some 229,000,000 years ago. Given that other advanced populations probably existed near M-83 at the time, Verdants could have copied electrogravity technology from such aliens, much as humans copied downed gray alien technology more recently.

According to astronomers, M83 has a double nucleus, a double center, which suggests that, like our neighboring galaxy Andromeda, M83 has nearly completed a merger with a smaller galaxy. Assuming that there were intelligent residents in both of the merging components, the merger may have spurred the Verdants to be more competitive. Verdants may have worried that merging aliens might out-populate the Verdants in M83. That, in turn, may be why Verdants ended their non-sexual status in order to out-populate competitors.

Other pressures may have sped Verdant population growth (numbering 500 trillion, at present, writes Krapf). Beginning as much as 229,000,000 million years ago, Verdants may have seen the pending merger of two nearby galaxies (now combined in the galaxy Centaurus A) as a threat to their domain—for one simple reason. Some residents of the soon-to-merge galaxies would have scouted M-83’s stars for future homes because their soon-to-form large elliptical galaxy would be hot and dangerous. Beginning as much as 100 million years ago, an incursion into M-83 by populations fearing the merger would have alarmed Verdants.


Had encroaching aliens taken unoccupied systems in M-83, the Verdants would have wondered whether Verdants would control their own fate or see their galaxy sped toward a habitable end in advance of its “normal” lifetime (due to Bearden’s *t, the speeding of time caused by the use of electrogravity). Acting out of fear, Verdants may have been further motivated to overpopulate and expand their domain in order to ward off further incursions. Perhaps they saw that Centaurus A refugees might gain footholds in other large spirals of the vicinity: the galaxies NGC4945 and E274-01.

Refugees fleeing Centaurus A (click image left) would have had good reason to be afraid. Earth astronomers see two huge, cone-shaped remnants of what is called a “hyper-nova” extending out from opposite sides of a massive black hole in the center of Centaurus A, which is now a large elliptical (round-shaped) galaxy. Hyper-novae caused by the merger of two star-sized black holes are the most violently explosive events yet observed within the universe. The hypernova that reportedly exploded in Centaurus A more than 10 million years ago probably involved black holes that contained millions of solar masses, hence the event was cataclysmic.


Given that two merging galaxies deform as they merge, causing some stars to plunge toward hot central regions of the new galaxy, the Centaurus A hypernova would have been alarming. If left unshielded, thousands of potentially habitable planets would have been rendered unlivable. In fact, the Centaurus A hypernova suggests what may happen on a lesser scale during a future merger of black holes within M-83’s double center. *M-83 is considered an “active galaxy” because it emits more radio and infrared energy from its central active region, perhaps due to its double center. M-83 is known for an unusual number of supernova explosions.

Let’s continue the scenario. Presumably, according to one NASA report issued several years ago, “life is ubiquitous” throughout the universe. Early life forms eventually evolve into higher intelligence in all habitable regions of all habitable galaxies. Given that the vast majority of visible stars lie within galaxy superclusters, it’s only logical to assume that supercluster social forms and supercluster constraints on overpopulation should, in theory, prevail across the universe. In a sense, in much the same way that New York and the world’s major population centers figure in comparison to Waco, Texas, for example, superclusters should be more challenging, yet more integrated and urbane than are outlying areas like the Verdant galaxy group.

Of course, the two-cities analogy falls short in illustrating likely differences. Suffice it to say, the Verdants may be an oversized but relatively backward population (socially, albeit not necessarily technologically---Verdants are highly intelligent). It’s possible that in some respects, the Verdants may have failed to accord with the larger supercluster ecology because they didn’t organize a collective accommodation of Centaurus A refugees within their galaxy group. Instead, Verdants may have bred to an extreme over the last 100 million years in order to outnumber competitors in M-83 and keep Centaurus A incursions to a minimum.

In one alternative scenario based upon direct quotes by more advanced “hyperversal” aliens of our vicinity who pre-date humans by billions of years, the Verdants were greedy, self-rationalizing expansionists. In late 2004, the given hyperversals explicitly stated that the Verdants embarked on their population blitz due to a struggle for control of the original Verdant galaxy. For example, according to Krapf’s figures taken from direct Verdant quotes, Verdants take 14 planets for themselves for every 1 occupied by another species in the IFSP. Worse yet, Verdants populate at 4 times the rate that all of the other IFSP (Intergalactic Federation of Sovereign Planets) populations do, on average, a dangerously unbalanced ratio.


Faced with a potential problem, it appears that a categorically more advanced population decided to steer Verdants outward as part of a strategy of eco-tensions---in part to give eco offenders reason to moderate, in part to show the Verdants as a teaching example of a failing ecology. There have been specific remarks by more advanced, “hyperversal” aliens to this effect (see later chapter about hyperversals). Another hyperversal alien faction that’s highly critical of the Verdants pointed out that a Verdant-abetting hyperversal faction has gone out of its way to find and identify emerging planets for the Verdants to target in search of conscripts. After learning of this, I and other humans probed and queried the Verdant-abetting hyperversal aliens, who monitor the Verdants closely. They eventually admitted that Verdants have, in fact, been steered toward planets like Earth.

There seems to be a statistical spread in the given hyperversals’ scheme. They appear to encourage intergalactic interactions, in part to cultivate a better awareness between galaxies, in part to develop a check on offenders like the Verdants. As a result, when the people of a planet like Earth begin to learn about aliens and electrogravity, we quickly gets a sense of intergalactic politics, plus the need for a larger universal ecology. Apparently, Verdants are also expected to learn by their encounter with humans, a kind of lesson that seems to proceed but one world (or galaxy) at a time.

In short, both of the Verdant expansion scenarios above appear to have at least some validity. Judging by all reports, millions of years ago the Verdants decided to outnumber their local competitors.

Fateful ironies would have followed. Overpopulation leads to greater needs: career pressures, resource grabs, the wayward impulses of those who want to participate in exotic foreign adventures. According to Phillip Krapf’s remarkable journals, the Verdants are sexuals who are prone to territoriality and the sometimes clouded judgment that sexuality engenders. In this respect, as in most others, we see a subtler shading than is noted in humans.


Nonetheless, we can assume that some in the Verdant bureaucracy suffer neurotic pitfalls that surround the circus-like manipulation of lesser, off-world peoples. Due to the internal preoccupations of their far-flung government, in times of crisis Verdant crews will be pressured to conform to a colonial paradigm. As sometimes happens within intelligent sub-cultures, the sexually-related weaknesses of the Verdant elite can be flipped, in a sense, and come to be regarded as positive attributes, rather than impulsive failings.

As a result, a typical Verdant may regard humans as minor neophytes from a backward planet and think that Verdants are perfectly right to intervene here because Verdants are more knowledgeable. After all, Verdants engage in a vastly larger endeavor. Judging from the reports of numerous sources, Verdant IFSP propaganda says that humans need to be “saved” from the ravages of their lesser nature before planet Earth is ruined. However, few Verdants will confess that part of the breeding program seeks to infiltrate and gain control over vital human sectors. In Krapf’s books, Verdants admit having done that to other planets, and competing aliens allege that Verdants are doing it here, also.

So, how do Verdants rationalize their aggressive strategy millions of years after their home galaxy power struggles? Without realizing it, Verdants sometimes communicate internal assumptions about their elite qualification to administer others’ affairs, plus other messages relating to a culture of fear surrounding bureaucratic challenges to any given Verdant’s competency. Within the vast colonial heirarchy, such challenges are de rigeur because Verdants are often seen supervising younger, less technologically advanced aliens from non-Verdant planets.


To stay on top, Verdants must be coldly manipulative, especially during an intervention. In numerous disputes with Verdants, I’ve noted this pattern repeatedly. For example, when intruded upon personally, or when I note a violation of humans in general, I sometimes probe and remotely test an entire Verdant crew for details of their past and present intentions here. This is done in flash-like bursts across a larger configuration space (not in the sense of visible bursts) because it’s a hyper-dynamic involving the negative cycle outlined in previous pages.

Sometimes, in response, lesser crewmembers try to demonstrate their skill at diverting me from identifying a Verdant overseer, all the while resonating in masculinized, subcultural terms. Their version of masculinized resonance is less rough-edged and usually more intelligent than what one might expect among contained-craft humans, yet it occurs fairly often and has been noted by a number of human observers. Sometimes I even encounter non-sexual aliens whose intermediaries verge on masculinized characterizations, albeit infrequently. In particular, there is one hyper-advanced population of larger circulation that I refer to as the –X3’s, who, along with hybrid intermediaries, tend to the Verdant case in a variety of ways.


* More about the –X3’s and other “hyperversal” aliens in a following chapter.

Speaking for myself, having long been identified as critical of Verdant-gray intentions here, I’ve endured thousands of hours of mostly uninvited remote interactions with IFSP aliens— sometimes of a passive nature. However, some of it has been threatening and has, at times, been tangentially framed in terms of a Verdant connection to one leading US military-industrial family (formerly French monarchists named Biderman and Du Pont) in part known for its ties to organized crime plus a previous family affinity for fascism and a leading role in what is known as the anti-alien black budget “Cabal,” ironically---which suggests an attempt to play both sides of the fence off of each other for advantage.


Native Milky Way and other advanced aliens have repeatedly pointed out that part of the given US family (the formerly Swiss branch: Biderman) was “direct” Verdant operative, possibly a result of the breeding program. The news caused quite a stir, here, among the human community because it corroborated a long-running pattern of thinly veiled verbal threats to humans, a strategy of tension that such aliens have pursued for years to the chagrin of a growing host of humans. As a result, there have been sustained, finely networked efforts to probe the suspects in such regard. The results have been disturbing, frankly.

As is reported in following chapters, non-IFSP aliens who criticize Verdant overkill have repeatedly reported that the IFSP has “direct operatives” in a number of specific cases on this planet, one of whom is reportedly within “the Biderman part of the Du Pont family---the largest, perhaps most reactionary arms manufacturer in the United States with a long history of supporting death squads and underworld finance. Another reported “direct operative” is a noted French financier named “Rothschild,” whose family first appeared on a major scale by funding both Napoleon’s adventures and his British opponents.

At first glance, reports about “direct operatives” of the sort high in the human economy may sound strange, yet given the large, long-term strategy of the IFSP, we should expect to see highly-placed direct human operatives. From the Verdant perspective they would be useful and would help to assure that long-term IFSP mobilizations (and abductions for breeding purposes) achieve their desired goal. Earth wouldn’t be the first case of the sort. One Verdant told Krapf that the Verdant IFSP inserted direct operatives high into the social line-up on (at least) two other planets.

*Those familiar with US history will recall that the Bush family has long been a willing, if not obedient, part of the Du Pont-Dulles faction of the CIA, perhaps the most corrupt of factions. Non-federation aliens have gone so far as to state that George Bush Sr. is also, in some way, a “direct operative” of the IFSP, as weird as that may sound to some readers. The point has been stated repeatedly and with emphasis, so it may be important. The subject was later probed by a broad network of humans, with deeply disturbing results. I’ll explain how this is done, in later pages. Having done graduate study in US history, and having worked as an investigative reporter, I wouldn’t report the quotes unless they were:

a) repeated numerous times so that a variety of humans could pick up on them

b) were later investigated to check for direct personal indications let slip by Bush Sr., himself

Informative alien mention was also made of a direct operative named “Gold,” apparently a Jewish financial figure in New York City. A leading Saudi family was also noted. It would appear that Verdants have a multi-fold strategy for manipulating the human situation, at present. They may be more ruthless than some might expect.

More generally speaking, Verdants appear to have a foreign policy that places their empire-of-sorts at the center of all related consideration, from which all other concerns are imagined to radiate outward. Some Verdants seem to have been spoiled by the luxury of distant travels, the option to live and work on literally thousands of planets, plus the chance to study and manipulate lesser populations up-close. I’ve detected a subdued but droning kind of lust for sexual adventure among the most coldly dysfunctional old stalwarts. Apparently, some of the worst cases of the sort are shipped out to work on the most distant, most primitive planets targeted for colonization---like planet Earth, for example.

After years of working in such places, some old Verdants become almost hopelessly corrupted. Imagine what they go through: first they must breed an obedient surrogate population to help tend to, and mix with the peoples of the target planet. Such projects involve the inculcation of primitive belief systems, delusional constructs prone to schizophrenic pitfalls. Wars must be influenced toward an eventually pro-federation outcome. IFSP operatives must be positioned to gain influence over organized crime structures on the target planet, and breeding program operatives must be placed so that they control the maximum amount of money and resources without being exposed for their loyalty to the Verdant colonial scheme. To some readers this surely sounds strange: corrupt aliens. To those who know the history of colonialism, it should come as no surprise, however. Humans aren’t the only kind that can do wrong.

In the end, Verdants who tend to colonial targets can, themselves, be casualties because they become too dangerous to return to more psychologically refined postings elsewhere. Some are relegated to barren outposts like the planet that Phillip Krapf’s Verdant contact described, a Verdant way station, here, in the Milky Way.

Ultimately, we must ask, how can Verdants maintain so large yet isolated a string of planets?

How do they prevent the peoples of such planets from assimilating with their neighbors? Stark differences between crude Verdant colonial operatives and other, more finely-cultured Verdant specialists suggest that, like destructive cases of militarism on Earth, Verdants, too, have devised a stifled, if not infantile kind of citizenship. To publish ugly details about their most aggressive foreign policy failures would loosen the cohesion of the larger empire. So, presumably, they glaze the cake---they overwhelm the Verdant citizenry with more positive news and scientific reports about their many planets.

The patronizing attitudes of Verdant crewmembers I’ve encountered speak volumes in this regard. I’ve seen Verdants who will directly and intrusively impinge upon any human, irregardless of stature, i.e. the long-running pattern of thinly-veiled threats noted above (which, to say the least, has become cause for concern among human officials). At one time, pre-emptive impulses of the sort may have helped the Verdants maintain their independence in the face of a challenge. However, that was during a relatively primitive age, compared to the current inter-alien context. In a sense, humans are lucky to begin within a more advanced time.

In the end, like the human disaster of WWII, the mergers within M-83 and Centaurus A would have contributed to a burgeoning Verdant security apparatus that ultimately defeated its own original purpose: to preserve the long-term ecology. Worse yet, in order to maintain their hold on non-Verdant conscript planets, Verdants would have to surround such planets with an overbearing defense and technology structure in order to cut them off from neighbors with whom they might otherwise affiliate, then stray. This may be why Verdants and grays have reportedly developed limited human-hybrid offshoot colonies on several planets near our solar system, ironically. Ultimately, to proceed at such effort and expense would be costly, tempting Verdants to “mine” the vicinity’s resources in order to profit by the interaction.

Unlike what happened in the Verdant case, well-managed galaxy mergers will hasten mixed alien integrations and the refinement of electrogravity technologies, while placing a limit on population growth. Indeed, some newly-merged ellipticals galaxies may be exemplary in this regard. By reducing their populations in advance and by jointly sharing a newly-merged galaxy, they can set a higher standard.

Meanwhile, the coalescence of M-83’s double nucleus is long past and the Centaurus A hypernova crisis was more than 10 million years ago, yet Verdants haven’t managed to correct their specious impulses. What single voice, what given Verdant planet would be sufficient to change the expansionist policy of so large and unwieldy a population? None, of course. The most likely solution would be a collective security arrangement between all of the galaxy groups that surround the Verdant home group, an arrangement that should eventually include us.


Alternatively, the greatest chance for reform of the Verdant empire may lie within a coalition of disparate, non-Verdant planets who may try to democratize the Verdant-dominated “federation” from within (even if they are a minority). There are other, more advanced possibilities, including the largely veiled interventions of hyper-advanced populations who greatly exceed the Verdants.

In my own experience, Verdant males have figured in coldly detached manipulations intended to take advantage of human misconceptions. Meanwhile, Verdant females, like human females, seem to be better adjusted than are their male counterparts. Were Verdant females to control their government, it would probably be more ecological. Nonetheless, in a lighter moment, one hyper-advanced (non-federation) alien remarked that Verdant females are characterized by an unusual “presence” of mind—a tongue-in-cheek criticism of the more immediate, stimulus-seeking awareness that sexuality engenders.

Like Michael Moore’s recent argument that the United States is really a progressive people just waiting to prevail (64% female and non-white), most of the universe is probably either female or non-sexual, which should help to tilt the scales toward larger, nonviolent interactions.

The Verdant case helps to underscore the differences between sexuals and non-sexuals, the problems that can arise among populations who fail to control their growth. Indeed, we now hear competing aliens’ criticisms of the Verdants stated in precisely such terms. Milky Way aliens should be concerned: the Verdant incursion here is neither a legitimate case of need, nor does it appear to be entirely consistent with a supercluster ecology. Instead, it has been criticized as a security risk to this galaxy, which brings us back to planet Earth, where abductions continue.

To place the Verdants in context, it helps to remember that Verdants reportedly number 500 trillion individuals, in total. In the year 2000, one alien of a Milky Way coalition noted above reported, here, that the largest single population native to the Milky Way numbers “38 trillion” individuals. Assuming such numbers (essentially the only ones that we have to date) the largest reported mega-population in the Milky Way would occupy some ten or thirteen thousand planets, if the Verdant ratio of advanced aliens per planet holds true here, also. In addition, we can assume that some more advanced “hyperversal” aliens (part of a universal network of various hyperversals) reside within the Milky Way. They may interact with, and at least partly constitute every major galaxy’s largest coalitions. As such, the Milky Way would more closely approximate a desired universal ecology.

Reckless population growth like that of the Verdants (reportedly 13 times more numerous than the largest Milky Way population) would be destabilizing. Moreover, if Krapf’s figures are correct, Verdants take 14 planets for themselves for every new member planet that joins them, a dangerously skewed and undemocratic ratio.


*Note: In late May 2004, one hyper-advanced alien mentioned that a neighboring population of hyperversals (who I refer to as “the –X3’s”) is either 1.5 times as numerous as the Verdants, or some 1.5 quadrillion in number—yet this last quote was so fleeting, albeit resonated variously later, that it should be regarded as tenuous. There may be more to the story. A later chapter discusses the –X3’s and other “hyperversals.”

Over time, Verdants could easily tax the resources of their home galaxy, which may be why Verdants now spill out in search of other galaxies’ raw materials. Worse yet, Verdants may want to speed the electrogravity clock on other galaxies, thus shortening their duration, rather than expend the energy lifetime of their home galaxy. Phillip Krapf quotes one Verdant as saying that Verdants have tentatively occupied at least one planet in the Milky Way, which suggests that, in part, Verdants seek human affiliation in order to rubber stamp their expansionist policy. Human capitulation to such a scheme could put us at odds with native Milky Way and other aliens, if not cut us off altogether. Why is that? Consider the following.