Last week, I finished reading the new book from David M. Jacobs: Walking Among Us: The Alien Plan to Control Humanity. As the title alone suggests, this is an extremely controversial book. Although it is heavily focused on so-called "alien abductees," it is not actually about abduction events at all. Rather, its focus is on how abductees are allegedly being used to assist alien-human hybrids whose role it is to infiltrate human society. And, yes, that word "infiltrate" is intended to suggest that nothing good can come from all of this. Or, from any of it.
We're talking about the way in which potentially hostile aliens - with no real regard for us, the Human Race - are working towards a certain, sinister day. A day when the Earth will be so heavily infested with these part-ET/part-human things that the invasion, take-over, and/or extermination, will be completed before we'll have even a single chance to do anything about it. Yep, I said it was controversial! Even Jacobs notes this when he says: "My research has uncovered a substantial presence of hybrids living on Earth...This book tells how I came to this seemingly ridiculous conclusion."
Indeed, many will find it ridiculous. After all, we are given details of hybrids seen at a baseball game, yearning for pizza, and visiting Kmart! And that's just the start of things. As Jacobs also states: "I began my journey in the mid-1960s being thrilled that the UFO phenomenon might signal contact with another species. It did, but not in the way that I imagined. The abduction evidence has forced me to evolve into a fearful investigator. I have uncovered the alien reality, as much as I dislike it."
The back-cover of the book gets even more to the point: "Jacobs' human observers have experienced a concealed reality that is literally next door to some of us, and that he believes is about to interact, secretly and insidiously, with the rest of us." This interaction, suggests Jacobs, is leading towards what is referred to throughout the book as "The Change." For us, it's allegedly not going to be a good change. For them? Yep.
It must be said that unlike the vast majority of books with an alien abduction component to them, the cases that are cited in Walking Among Us cannot be relegated to the worlds of bad dreams, nightmares, and sleep-paralysis - which are often suggested by skeptics as the root-causes of so many abduction stories. The reason being, as I said, that this book is not strictly about abduction events. We're talking about abductees assisting the hybrids in the real world, driving them around, feeding them, teaching them how to dress and blend in, and ultimately preparing them for the day when...well...who knows what might happen.
So, given the extensively detailed, graphic and vivid accounts of the people reportedly brought into the program, the reader has three main choices: to uncritically accept the stories as they are, to outright dismiss them as lies or fantasies, or to read Jacobs' book with an open-mind and see where the stories lead. I suspect, however, this is a book which will very likely polarize people into two camps: the believers and the disbelievers. You will accept that human-looking aliens are among us, that they are growing in numbers, and that they are becoming more and more human-looking as the years go by. Or, you won't accept it.
Now, I have to say that over the years I have read a great deal of far-out material, some of which I find plausible, but much of which I consider to be the wildest, craziest, most paranoid material out there. And I'm totally fine admitting that were it not for one thing in particular, I would firmly place Walking Among Us into that second category. It's something which - rather oddly - Jacobs makes no mention of, even though it's staring the reader right in the face.
What might that be? I'll tell you: the uncanny similarities between the hybrids and the Men in Black, which is a phenomenon I have studied deeply. Keep a look out for Pt.2 as we delve deeper - much deeper - into the seriously strange world of alleged alien infiltration.