Harvard physicist searching for UFO evidence says humanity will view alien intelligence like ‘God’

According to Harvard professor Avi Loeb, the scientific revelation of an alien civilization — potentially billions of years old — will inspire humanity to unite.

Harvard physicist searching for UFO evidence says humanity will view alien intelligence like 'God'
Harvard physicist searching for UFO evidence says humanity will view alien intelligence like ‘God’

He spoke with Fox News Digital in a wide-ranging conversation about billions of years of history and even interplanetary shards from the ocean’s depths.

Loeb, a trained physicist who obtained his PhD from the Hebrew University of Jerusalem when he was 24 years old, said it was “arrogant of us to think that we are alone, that we don’t have a neighbor out there.”
“There are tens of billions of planets alone in the Milky Way galaxy and hundreds of billions of galaxies like the Milky Way in the observable volume of the universe,” he stated.

“Perhaps noticing a neighbor will be a wake-up call that brings us all together,” Loeb said of humanity in general. “There may be many more neighbors who are far more accomplished than we are, from whom we can learn.” So my hope is that it will eventually lead to a brighter future for humanity.”

Loeb also proposed that the cosmos contains a plethora of “dead” civilizations. He stated that the scientific community should look for evidence of their existence.

According to Loeb, the technique will be analogous to “archeological digs” on Earth.

“I call this space archeology, archeology in space, attempting to determine who came before us.” “And when I say preceded,” Loeb stressed, “I mean by billions of years, not thousands, as on Earth.”

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Loeb claimed to have discovered proof of an alien civilization at the bottom of the Pacific Ocean. In a separate appearance with Fox & Friends, the professor, who is also an elected fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, revealed that he discovered shocking evidence collected from the Pacific Ocean’s bottom.

According to Loeb, the journey provided evidence of material travelling “faster than 95% of stars near the sun” and having “material strength” that was “tougher than most rocks.”

In other words, stuff that was possibly created by another species in the galaxy rather than being produced naturally by a meteor or other sort of space matter.

Some scientists have publicly contested Loeb’s claims, telling The New York Times in a July piece that the Harvard professor’s beliefs, while popular, were not supported by solid scientific data.

“People are sick of hearing about Avi Loeb’s wild claims,” remarked astrophysicist Steve Desch. “It’s polluting good science by mixing it with this ridiculous sensationalism and sucking all the oxygen out of the room.”

However, Loeb is sure that other scientists who are suspicious of his hypotheses are unwilling to look for evidence, describing some criticisms as “academic jealousy.”


According to the organization’s website, Loeb’s goal is “to bring the search for extraterrestrial technological signatures of Extraterrestrial Technological Civilizations (ETCs) from accidental or anecdotal observations and legends to the mainstream of transparent, validated, and systematic scientific research.”

He stated that the search for extraterrestrial life begins in “our backyard.”

This entails looking for a “tennis ball that was thrown by a neighbor,” one of Loeb’s favorite analogies for wrecks, trash, or other proof from an extraterrestrial civilisation with high-tech spaceships within modern science’s reach.

But, regardless of whether scientists finally embrace or reject the theory of alien civilizations, Loeb believes that people all across the world should be “open-minded.”

That doesn’t mean that the discovery of “neighbors” in the cosmos would not be a surprising occurrence on a global scale, according to Loeb. In fact, it may be an extremely spiritual experience.

“A very advanced scientific civilization is a good approximation to God,” stated Loeb. “Imagine a cave dweller visiting New York City and seeing all of the gadgets in technology in terms of lights appearing as a miracle to the cave dweller.”

Loeb added that a “higher level of intelligence may not be easily understandable to us.”

For Loeb, one Biblical story stood out: the famous Old Testament text about Moses and the burning bush. But, he claimed, Moses could have benefited from modern scientific understanding.

“If I had been there with the Galileo Project, the infrared sensors, I could have advised Moses about the surface temperature of the bush, the amount of energy emitted from it in a period of time, and whether it’s indeed an unusual phenomenon,” Loeb said.

Loeb went on to say that it is possible for an ultra-advanced civilisation to appear to humans to have godlike powers.

“You can imagine that a superhuman civilization that understands how to unify quantum mechanics and gravity might actually be able to create a baby universe in the laboratory, a quality that we assign to God in religious texts,” he said.

The essential distinction between religion and science, according to Loeb, is that science is led by evidence collected by instruments. It’s not an issue of subjective personal belief.”

He also urged humanity to share scientific knowledge with “all humans.”

“We’re all in the same boat, the Earth, sailing through interstellar space, and anything about the universe, any knowledge we gain about our neighbors, about the universe more broadly, should be scientific knowledge, meaning that it should be shared openly,” Loeb added.

He recalled the account of Galileo Galilei, an astronomer and physicist who was imprisoned for his support of a heliocentric model of the universe.

“Once we realized that the Earth moves around the Sun, Galileo should not have been put in house arrest,” Loeb said of the scientist, who is also the namesake of his organization, the Galileo Project. “This should not be politicized, because whether or not the Earth revolves around the Sun is unrelated to whether or not Galileo’s voice is heard publicly.” That is a fantastic example of the distinction between science and politics. Science is superior to politics.”

He ended with a final message.

“Science should be guided by evidence, not prejudice,” stressed Loeb. “It should not be diminished by negative social media undertones or academic jealousy.” And what I’m doing is looking for a greater intelligence out there since it isn’t always visible here on Earth.”

Loeb’s book, “Interstellar: The Search for Extraterrestrial Life and Our Future in the Stars,” is titled “Interstellar: The Search for Extraterrestrial Life and Our Future in the Stars.”

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