Discussion on Why We Are The Results of Genetic Modification vs Evolution – Audio and Text

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by Bruce R. Fenton and Daniella Fenton

Extracted from ‘Exogenesis Hybrid Humans

Information sent by Bazook 894

The way to evolve

a human from a chimp-human ancestor

is not to speed the ticking

of the molecular clock as a whole.

Rather the secret is to

have rapid change occur in sites

where those changes make

an important difference

in an organism’s functioning.


Could visiting extraterrestrials have left us something equivalent to a genetic message in a bottle?

Professor Paul Davies at the SETI Post-Detection Taskgroup has admitted to a personal attraction to the idea extraterrestrials might have encoded a “we were here” signature in our DNA.


Davies considers this an intriguing but remote possibility that’s well worth exploring. I consider such a genomic alien signature to be a demonstrable fact.

You might assume that leading figures in astrophysics, astrobiology, and astronomy would be the ones to find such an extraterrestrial genetic signature.


How could such evidence be missed by academics and left for discovery by me, a mere information technology professional, even if one fanatically researching evolutionary biology and ancient mysteries?

The crucial differences between the relevant academics and me are threefold.

First, I have had external assistance from parties with inside knowledge.


Second, I am actively looking for anomalies in the genetic data.


Finally, I am a highly intuitive Asperger-type person.

This last point may seem a little bit peculiar, but it is incredibly relevant.

Neuropsychologists Gabriel de la Torre and Manuel García from the University of Cádiz in Spain published a fascinating paper in the journal Acta Astronautica.


Their research argues that the preoccupation with extraterrestrial radio signals might be a complete distraction from the more likely phenomena associated with advanced alien life.


The University of Cádiz team suggests that rather than radio signals, an alien intelligence might be manifesting itself in dimensions that usually escape our perception,

maybe as quantum phenomena, higher dimensional physics, or even dark energy…

This echoes the opinions of some academics that suggest extraordinarily advanced aliens may also manifest as the laws of physics. The two psychologists ran a series of experiments to better understand how perception is limited by personal cognition and expectations.


The findings from the trials offered a startling result:

half of the 137 participants were unable to notice an erroneous inclusion in an image of a barren planetary landscape.

Even more alarming was that those persons who fared the worst were those with a tendency toward logical, right-brained thinking, which is common among academics.


De la Torre explained:

In addition, our surprise was greater, since before doing the test to see the inattentional blindness, we assessed the participants with a series of questions to determine their cognitive style – whether they were more intuitive or rational  – and it turned out that the intuitive individuals identified the gorilla in our photo more often than those more rational and methodical subjects. 1

In short summary, a team of right-brained scientists is the least likely group to spot a glaring anomaly in the data.


It should be expected that a left-brained outsider, busy reviewing the same material, is more likely to notice something unusual.

As we already heard from Davies, his opinion is that a discovery is most likely to come from someone outside the SETI community.

He expects that the person will discover a persistent data anomaly,

“and other people will dismiss it until it forces itself on the community.” 2

The signature for genetic engineering of our hominin ancestors is a complex subject.


This is because there is not one single change that was carried out but quite a considerable number of modifications to different parts of the genome.

If an advanced alien race visited Earth in remote prehistory and decided to modify an organism – let’s specifically suggest a hominin ancestor of ours – it might be hard for us to ever detect this occurrence.


The reason for the difficulty is that DNA undergoes changes and mutations – some random and others through heritable epigenetic feedback loops.


After even one million years the traces of any genetic engineering might become extremely hard to identify.

However, if advanced aliens wanted to leave a signature of their handiwork – a DNA calling card of sorts – they certainly could do this. There are some specific requirements if they want to prevent corruption by evolutionary mutations.


If you want a signature to remain in DNA, or a fully fledged message, it needs to be encoded in regions of the genome that are extremely stable.


The code that changes the least is generally the most important for essential basic functions of an organism. Scientists refer to these elements of code as highly conserved or even ultra-conserved.


Most of the highly conserved genetic material is in noncoding DNA regions (once called junk DNA). It is possible for some sequences of DNA letters to remain stable over many tens of millions of years.

Samuel Arbesman, PhD, a computational biologist, has considered the subject of potential hidden messages in our genome. Arbesman explains that any modified area must be both highly conserved and essential to an organism’s survival.


This is the only way to be relatively certain that the encoded message would be passed down until life reached sufficiently high complexity to access the message.


Keep in mind that any DNA that is not useful to the organism is almost certain to mutate. 3

Here is a question to consider:

What do chickens and chimpanzees have in common…?

If we were to simply look at these two wildly divergent species, we would assume the answer to our question is not much.


Moving below the level of form, you might be surprised to find chimps and chickens share some almost identical regions of DNA. One of these overlapping segments of code consists of 118 letters and differs by just two letters between these species.


Two letters have mutated in species separated by three hundred million years of divergent evolution. Talk about stability…

When we come to contrast the same section of code in humans, a shock awaits us. Despite chimps being our closest living relative and separated by a mere six million years, we find a shocking eighteen-letter difference.


From what has been unraveled so far by geneticists, it seems this segment – designated HAR1 – plays a role in the development of the pattern and layout in the cerebral cortex.


This is the folded gray matter understood to play a pivotal role in human consciousness.

It might be possible for readers to hear all this and miss the enormity. Sometimes when we read about discoveries in a scientific field that we don’t thoroughly understand, there is a sense of “so what?”


Let’s just keep in mind that until hominins parted ways from the ancestors of chimpanzees, the rate of successful mutations in HAR1 was a single letter per 150 million years.


This means that, in almost all cases where a natural copying error occurred, the impact was so severe that the affected offspring either died in utero or was so severely handicapped it failed to successfully reproduce.


Yet, here we are with eighteen successful “mutations” in a fraction of that vast timescale, some arising just in the last few hundred thousand years.


According to biostatistician Katherine Pollard, PhD, of the Gladstone Institute,

“The fact that HAR1 was essentially frozen in time through hundreds of millions of years indicates that it does something very important; that it then underwent abrupt revision in humans suggests that this function was significantly modified in our lineage.” 4

What, then, could possibly bring about eighteen successful modifications to such a stable region of code, in fewer than six million years?

You are probably wondering what the academic view is on how known evolutionary mechanisms could bring about such a radical change.


The best person to ask is the discoverer of these poorly understood human accelerated regions (HARs), Pollard, who says,

“Statistically speaking, the probability that a highly conserved DNA sequence will change multiple times over 6 million years of evolution is close to zero.” 5

Pollard knows how to crunch the numbers:

her area of expertise is the development of statistical and computational methods for use in the analysis of genomic datasets.

There is nothing among known evolutionary mechanisms and environmental forces that would bring about such drastic changes without killing the organism.


As we have discussed, the stability of these areas is essential to survival.

Even with this glaring anomaly, we might be tempted to assume a freak natural event is the actual cause, until we learn that several hundred humanspecific accelerated regions of DNA code have been identified by scientists.


While the vast majority of HARs remain entirely mysterious in function, it’s understood that most of them tend to modify the development of the fetus.


The majority of these regions are not inside genes but the switches that control gene expression (modifying the degree of expression or turning the genes on and off).

Chart depicts cranial expansion

in line with body size and anomalous acceleration

separate from body size changes

after 800,000 years ago until present.

Researchers involved in the study of HARs suspect that the most profound differences between humans and their closest primate relatives are the result of these anomalous variations in highly conserved regions of code.


Astonishingly, and beyond any reasonable coincidence, more than half of the genes located near HARs are involved in brain development and functioning.


This is not a random scattering of sporadic mutations found distributed across the genome – not at all.

We find evidence in the fossil record marking a sudden acceleration in the human brain size and structure at two specific points: one about 1.8 million years ago and a second close to 780,000 years ago.


Though HAR research is in the early stages, I am expecting to find a close correlation with the brain size acceleration events.

In the accounts provided by Alcheringa (read ‘Exogenesis Hybrid Humans‘) and within the many past life memories, we are told that after the destruction of the mothership, the marooned survivors abandoned the plan to colonize Earth.


It became evident that without all the advanced technologies onboard the mothership they could not survive for very long in the hostile environment.


The group discussed how to move forward.


Eventually, they decided that the best direction would be to accelerate the evolution of the resident hominins and nudge them in a preferred direction.


One of the sets of past life memories involved the individual recalling events from the perspective of one of the “enemy” beings that had switched sides:

“The star people realize that the only way they can continue as a people on the Earth is to interbreed with an existing species that are able to thrive here.


They choose the little hairy ones, a species we ourselves created.” 6

It should be mentioned here that,

the earth hominins had purportedly been engineered from more primitive primates long before the arrival of the mission from the Pleiades.

These early human forms had been under the dominance of the resident hostile extraterrestrial species

In other circumstances, the benevolent entities would perhaps not have interfered with the development of an indigenous species, knowing the profound impact this would have on their progression.


In the situation of the upstanding ape, this creature had itself already been artificially engineered.


The hominins had lived in the presence of an alien race since their beginning. Under these circumstances, there was no guiding principle broken by taking direct action and modifying the creature’s future potential.

Valerie Barrow‘s (psychic medium and holistic therapist in Canyonleigh, New South Wales, Australia) work provides a considerable discussion of the events preceding and the first attempts to “upgrade” the hominins.


With only limited medical and technological equipment, it was by no means easy. The engineering involved modifications at the genomic level as well as splicing of genetic material from other species, including the star people themselves.

The resulting “test-tube babies” were then implanted into a group of hominin mothers as well as several volunteers among the remaining female extraterrestrials.


Some of the alien volunteers had a reproductive system rather closer to that of marsupials than mammals.


This experimental process took time to perfect, and in some, heart-breaking failures are described.


Valerie writes:

“Many of us had been artificially impregnated with our own seed that had been genetically modified to produce a new being, able to cope with the sun and atmosphere of this place.


More important, the newborn would be of the light.” 7

This is without a doubt the most essential aspect of Alcheringa’s downloads that we have been able to validate.


It’s confirmation that humans have direct ancestry to both ancestral primates and advanced alien genetic engineers. The first ancestor of our Homo sapiens lineage was a hybrid creature resulting from an alien intervention.


This ancestry makes us a unique organism on this planet, even when considering that all life here began with alien-seeded DNA.


With this claimed uniqueness in mind, we should not be surprised that there are notable and anomalous differences separating us from our closest primate relatives.

The gold standard for identification of extraterrestrial genetic material in the human genome would be to contrast a human sample against reference material extracted from aliens.





To the best of my knowledge, no such sample exists – unless it is in some deep black project somewhere.


We could also identify a sudden anomalous addition if we compared Homo sapiens’ DNA samples with those from hominins living eight hundred thousand years ago or more.


Unfortunately, the oldest human DNA recovered is just 430,000 years old.

There is hope that one day we will recover suitably old hominin DNA for contrasting against the modern human genome. There has already been successful sequencing of 735,000-year-old samples from an extinct horse species.


Ludovic Orlando, PhD, is one of the evolutionary geneticists that sampled the ancient horse DNA.


Orlando believes that if fossils are well preserved by cold conditions, we might successfully sequence genomes from samples up to 1.5 million years old. 8

As we do not have genetic material from an alien or from suitably ancient hominins, we must focus on identifying further fingerprints. We know that all life on Earth began with simple single-celled organisms and over time evolved toward greater complexity.


Part of the evolutionary process involves mutations occurring and accruing over time until new species diverge. It takes considerable time for evolution to create new forms.

Assuming humans were fairly recently modified, as the evidence already suggests, there should be indications of us being a relatively new species. We should not have the same genetic depth of ancestry that other primates have.


This is the case:

in fact, chimpanzees limited to Africa have more genetic diversity than all seven billion humans spread across the planet.

Biologists place our split from the common ancestor shared with chimps at five or six million years ago.

This allows for more than enough time for substantial genetic differences to develop among the members of both lineages.

We would expect these levels to be very much alike.


All living humans have virtually identical DNA, differing by only 0.1 percent. Our closest living genetic relatives, the chimpanzees, have about 1.2 percent variation in their genomes.


This is an oddity:

our species lacks the predicted depth of ancestry typical among related mammalian species. 9

The absence of those significant intragroup differences is our first confirmation that Homo sapiens have a strange emergence story.


The low level of genetic diversity suggests that our ancestors were members of a small isolated group that emerged within the last one million years.

We have already touched on the suggestion that the first Homo sapiens were engineered in Australia.


We should quickly explore evidence that at least one group of early hominins reached Australia sufficiently early for this initial encounter. Although the aliens had their small saucer craft, there is no mention of having to collect humans from elsewhere.


Recent archaeology has confirmed that early hominins including Homo erectus and the small, hairy Homo floresiensis were moving through the Indonesian islands by one million years ago. 10


It is logical that after crossing the Wallace Line, the geological divide between mainland Asia and Australasia, these hominins should have ended up in Australia.


Evidence supportive of just such a migration has been identified in modern human DNA.

If a small group of early hominins splintered from those living across the vast Eurasian continent and moved to Australia, this would cause some initial loss of genetic diversity.


A recent study has determined that our ancestors lost almost half their biological diversity about 1.2 million years ago, give or take three hundred thousand years. 11

The date range for this event fits very well with the human archaeology found to the east of the Wallace Line. I have written more extensively about this in my book The Forgotten Exodus – The Into Africa Theory of Human Evolution.


Mainly, any small human population isolated in a new land with an entirely novel ecology would be under unique evolutionary pressures. Beneficial changes in the genetic profile would also spread rapidly and be conserved.

We really want to establish when Homo sapiens started to diverge from their last hominin ancestor.


To understand this, we need to look at some very recent findings.

Geneticists have sequenced DNA from the fossils of Denisovans, Neanderthals, and early modern humans.

This ancient DNA allowed them to calculate when these three human subspecies last shared a last common ancestor (LCA).

The investigation into the LCA calculated a divergence date close to 750,000 years ago. 12

Several years before the University of Utah team came to this early divergence date, a team from the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory traced one specific Neanderthal gene’s evolutionary history.


The team found that the genomic sequence had shared a most recent common ancestor with the reference modern human sequence approximately 770,000 years ago. 13

Specific beta-globin sequences (blood proteins) identified in modern Asian populations descend from an archaic hominin ancestor of modern humans living about eight hundred thousand years ago. 14

Without laboring the point, there are multiple lines of evidence pointing to the divergence of the first Homo sapiens from the LCA, very close to 780,000 years ago.


We can now see that,

humans have a somewhat anomalous evolutionary beginning and that the timing matches the destruction of the extraterrestrial vessel and the other significant events.

The next step in this analysis involves considering some of the specific differences that separate us from chimpanzees.


I am not talking about the noticeable physical differences – morphology – here.


We will talk about those later


Right now, we want to see if there is anything else strange lurking in our genetic makeup.






  1. Spanish Foundation for Science and Technology, “A Cosmic Gorilla Effect Could Blind the Detection of Aliens,” Phys.org, April 11, 2018, https://phys.org.
  2. “Meet Paul Davies, the Man Who’ll Greet the Aliens,” World Science Festival Staff, April 2014, www.worldsciencefestival.com.
  3. Samuel Arbesman, “If You Were a Secret Message, Where in the Human Genome Would You Hide?” Nautilus website, April 1, 2015, http://nautil.us.
  4. Katherine S. Pollard, “What Makes Us Different?” Scientific American, November 1, 2012, www.scientificamerican.com.
  5. Katherine S. Pollard, “Decoding Human Accelerated Regions,” The Scientist website, August 1, 2016, www.the-scientist.com.
  6. Valerie Barrow, ALCHERINGA… When the First Ancestors Were Created (selfpub., CreateSpace, 2002).
  7. Barrow, ALCHERINGA.
  8. Jane J. Lee, “World’s Oldest Genome Sequenced From 700,000- Year-Old Horse DNA,” National Geographic, November 7, 2017, www.nationalgeographic.co.uk.
  9. “Genetic Difference: Genotype and Phenotype,” Australian Law Reform Commission website, July 23, 2010, www.alrc.gov.au.
  10. Mark Moore, “How the Hobbits Kept Their Tools as They Shrank into Island Life,” The Conversation website, June 8, 2016, https://theconversation.com.
  11. Jef Akst, “Ancient Humans More Diverse?” The Scientist website, January 18, 2010, www.the-scientist.com.
  12. Chad D. Huff, “New Look at Archaic DNA Rewrites Human Evolution Story,” The University of Utah website, August 2017, https://unews.utah.edu.
  13. James P. Noonan et al., “Sequencing and Analysis of Neanderthal Genomic DNA,” Science 314, 5802 (2006), www.osti.gov.
  14. R. M. Harding, et al., “Archaic African and Asian Lineages in the Genetic Ancestry of Modern Humans,” American Journal of Human Genetics 60, no. 4 (April 1997): 772–789, www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov.