The Case of the Reptilians by Dr. John Mack

Apr 29, 2018
Dr. John Mack of Harvard Medical School did an excellent presentation on the reptilians and thought I'd share it. I've also linked some of his other works with a huge mass sighting involving an entire classroom that he spent a lot of time researching. Harvard tried to ruin his reputation and he came close to losing his job a few times by bringing him up for review. But what else would expect from a close minded stuck up institution like Harvard? Enjoy the lecture my friends.

Reptilian video to check out:


  • John Mack hiking in 1998 (photograph courtesy of the family of Dr. Mack)​
  • John Edward Mack, M.D. (Oct 4, 1929 – Sep 27, 2004) was a Pulitzer Prize-winning biographer and a professor of psychiatry at Harvard Medical School.​

He won the Pulitzer Prize in Biography in 1977 for A Prince of Our Disorder, his biography of T. E. Lawrence, a British officer stationed in the Middle East who became known as “Lawrence of Arabia”.

Dr Mack embraced a worldview inspired by elements of spiritual and philosophical traditions which hold that we are all connected to one another.

The theme of “connection” to other life was explored most boldly in his study of men and women who reported that recurrent “alien encounter” experiences had affected the way they regarded the world, including a heightened sense of spirituality and environmental concern. Mack’s interest in the transformational aspects of these extraordinary experiences, and his suggestion that the experience may be more transcendent than physical in nature – yet nonetheless real – was largely reported in the media as a simple endorsement of the reality of alien encounters.

Earlier in his career, he explored how this sense of “connection” developed between different cultures, interviewing political leaders and citizens of the then-Soviet Union and Israel/Palestine in the study of ethno-national conflict and the nuclear arms race.

In the 1980s, Mack interviewed many international political figures as part of his research into the root causes of the Cold War, including former President Jimmy Carter and the “father of the hydrogen bomb”, Edward Teller. Together with luminaries such as Carl Sagan, Mack and other Physicians for Social Responsibility (the US affiliate of International Physicians for the Prevention of Nuclear War) promoted the elimination of nuclear weapons and an end to the simmering conflict between the United States and the USSR. Emboldened by the organization’s receipt of the Nobel Peace Prize in 1985, Mack, Sagan, and 700 other academics walked upon the grounds of the Nevada Test Site in the summer of 1986, setting a civil disobedience record for that nuclear weapons testing facility.

Dr Mack suggested that a materialist worldview was the root cause of long-simmering conflicts between the West and other cultures, and was responsible for the global ecological crisis. A shift in perspective was required, he suggested, to restore people’s appreciation of connections to one another and to the natural world.

Mack’s final published book, Passport to the Cosmos: Human Transformation and Alien Encounters (1999), was as much a philosophical treatise connecting the themes of spirituality and modern worldviews as it was the culmination of his work with “experiencers” of alien encounters.

Dr Mack’s credentials provided him with some measure of protection from critics: He received his medical degree from the Harvard Medical School (Cum Laude, 1955) after undergraduate study at Oberlin (Phi Beta Kappa, 1951); a graduate of the Boston Psychoanalytic Society and Institute, and Board certified in child and adult psychoanalysis. He founded the department of psychiatry of the Cambridge Hospital, the teaching hospital of Harvard Medical School.

Nonetheless, in 1994, the Dean of Harvard Medical School appointed a committee of peers to confidentially review Mack’s clinical care and clinical investigation of the people who had shared their alien encounters with him. Because the committee was not a disciplinary committee it was not governed by any established rules of procedure; the presentation of a defense was therefore difficult and costly for Mack.

Upon the public revelation of the existence of the committee (inadvertently revealed during the solicitation of witnesses for Mack’s defense, ten months into the process), questions arose from the academic community (including Harvard’s own Professor of Law Alan Dershowitz) about the validity of an open-ended investigation of a fulltime professor who was not subject to any claim of ethics violation or professional misconduct. After fourteen months of inquiry, Harvard issued a statement stating that the Dean had “reaffirmed Dr. Mack’s academic freedom to study what he wishes and to state his opinions without impediment,” concluding “Dr. Mack remains a member in good standing of the Harvard Faculty of Medicine.”

Dr Mack was born in New York City, and died in London at age 74.​