ETs Survey the Descendants of their Ancient colony, today's china
ETs Survey the Descendants of their Ancient colony, today's china ET Visitor from Ship Seen over China through Robert Shapiro
Greetings. We are but one of many groups that have been flying over areas of China and, to some extent, east of China. We are there because we're checking up on our colony, which has certainly grown. We are humans who look very much like the peoples of China, and we find that their culture has blossomed more than we expected it to. We come from a star system far away from your own, in a different galaxy, but I will try to give you some kind of coordinates without being too specific. If you could draw a line from the position of your own solar system and, taking a flat view of your galaxy, which I think has been pictured somewhere, at about 28 degrees left of the Central Sun — so your solar system is Point A; that position is Point B — if you drew a line there connecting them and followed that imaginary line for about 23.5 million light-years, as you say, you would find our galaxy.
We feel a very strong sense of union with the peoples who inhabit China. I recognize from studying a little bit of your Earth history that peoples from China have migrated a bit all over the world, but since our colony was originally in what is now known as China, not far from and just a little bit to the west of the city known as Beijing, we are very pleased with what we see. These peoples are not at the zenith of their civilization, but they are trying. They are trying to create something that hasn't worked so well other places — but they are still trying! [Chuckles.] And we feel it's worth the effort. It will take another maybe forty or sixty years to accomplish what they are trying to achieve, but they are making progress. It's not easy to create a society in your world that really tries to address equality while being as practical as possible. We feel that people living in a place like China struggle to maintain a heart-centered existence within a practical community. The reason they do not struggle is not because they do not know how — certainly they do — but the struggle is because there are so many of them.
When we established our colony there about 6,500 to 6,700 years ago, in terms of your years, it was both a surface and a subsurface colony. I don't think it would be worth digging around under the surface [chuckles] to try and find what we left there, because it's such a small area, and we didn't leave too much. Somebody's going to discover it someday and they'll say, "What's this?" They might find a few small things with writing on them, but we'll see. Some of the colony was on the surface — that was at a time when there was less Earth motion and the seas were a little higher in some places — and a little lower in other places, and there was a vast forest there.