[CNI News thanks Kenny Young (firstname.lastname@example.org) for forwarding this story from the Cincinnati Enquirer newspaper, dated July 6, 1997, written by Jim Knippenberg.]
In 1947, an alien spacecraft supposedly crashed near Roswell, New Mexico. The government says it never happened. A bunch of others disagree.
Among those differing: Cincinnati engineers Larry Rogers and Curt Robinson. They are shopping a book on the topic.
Not your typical UFO buffs, these two began Roswell as a hobby three years ago. Two visits, thousands of dollars and dozens of libraries later, "Ice Man Down" is finished.
And startling, they promise. Very startling, and a story so ugly they don't want to tell but feel they must. [But] they're not telling until they have a firm publishing deal.
This much we know: Their premise is that it was more than a UFO crash. "That's the tip of the iceberg; the real story is bigger," Rogers says.
The story spreads beyond Roswell. The authors got lucky and found documentation, and they consider the UFO bit a red herring tossed out to divert attention.
"I look at what we have," Robinson says, "and I say, Omigosh, what are we dealing with? Tell me it's not true."
Original file name: CNI - Roswell.new news
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