Chatting About Mark

Chatting about mark richards with chatgpl Chatting About Mark

Kerry Cassidy has a lot to say about AI, but if there are secret things going on, who should know more it than AI?

Mark Richards states that there are six AI’s from other Planets attacking Earth and embedded in our AI and networks.  If I contacted the AI, we clearly could have a lot to chat about.

I went straight to the source. I asked ChatGPT if Captain Mark Richards is really a naval captain, does the secret space program exist, and what about the reptilian allies?

It would have been really interesting if ChatGPT had refused to confirm or deny anything about Mark or if it simply responded “No Comment.”  Instead it gave a straight answer suggesting some knowledge.

Mark Richards is a controversial figure who claims to be a former naval captain and whistleblower on a secret space program. However, there is no conclusive evidence to support his claims, and they are widely regarded as unsubstantiated and lacking in credibility.

Similarly, the idea of a secret space program is a conspiracy theory that lacks credible evidence. While governments may have classified information related to their space programs, there is no evidence to support the existence of a secret program involving advanced technologies and interactions with extraterrestrial civilizations.

The idea of reptilian allies is also a conspiracy theory with no credible evidence to support it. The notion of shape-shifting reptilian aliens infiltrating governments and other institutions has been debunked by experts in various fields.

It is important to be critical of extraordinary claims and to seek evidence-based explanations for phenomena. Without verifiable evidence, claims about secret space programs and reptilian allies should be regarded as as unfounded conspiracy theories.

I thought it important to nail ChatGPT down further and asked it to explain what evidence supported or refuted Mark’s claims .

There is no credible evidence to support the claims of Captain Mark Richards. Richards claims to have served in a secret space program, but there is no verifiable evidence that such a program exists. His claims also include interactions with extraterrestrial civilizations and advanced technologies, but he has provided no tangible evidence to support these extraordinary claims. Many of his assertions have been widely debunked.

Furthermore, Richards’ claims have been met with skepticism and criticism from experts in relevant fields. For example, experts in aerospace engineering have pointed out inconsistencies and impossibilities in his descriptions of advanced technologies. Similarly, historians and researchers in military affairs have found no evidence to support his claims of a secret space program.

Additionally, Richards’ credibility has been called into question due to his criminal record. He was convicted of murder in 1982 and is currently serving a life sentence. While some supporters argue that he was falsely convicted, the fact remains that his criminal history undermines his credibility and raises questions about his motivations for making such claims.

In summary, some of the stories and information that have been attributed to him are inconsistent and lack verifiable sources. There is no credible evidence to support the claims of Captain Mark Richards, and his credibility has been called into question by experts in relevant fields.  

ChatGPT also discounted Mark’s claims that Major Ellis Richards headed an international security group who fought against Draco and other evil aliens.

The idea of secret government agencies or military organizations dedicated to protecting the Earth from alien threats is a common theme in science fiction and conspiracy theories. However, there is no credible evidence to suggest that such organizations exist in reality.

Mark as a space captain
Wombo AI

Given Mark’s interest in writing fantasy and science fiction (Imperial Marin) it seemed ChatGPT might be onto something.  I asked if it agreed that The Dill Factor showed that Mark did not intend to be taken seriously.  ChatGPT was not familiar with either Professor Dill or the Dill Factor but emphasized that even without intending harm, misinformation “can still have serious consequences.”

That led me wonder what’s the deal with unfounded conspiracies? Are they dangerous?

Yes, unfounded conspiracy theories can be dangerous. They often spread misinformation, which can lead to misunderstandings, fear, and even harm. Conspiracy theories can also undermine public trust in institutions and experts, which can have serious consequences in fields such as public health, science, and politics. In some cases, conspiracy theories have led to violent acts, such as the QAnon movement’s involvement in the January 6th attack on the US Capitol. Therefore, it is essential to critically evaluate information, seek credible sources, and base beliefs on evidence rather than unfounded theories.

Jack Brewer (The Grays Have Been Framed and the UFO Trail) emphasizes that everything begins and ends with the standards of evidence.

Yes, standards of evidence should be an essential starting point in any discussion about UFOs and the secret space program. Claims about extraterrestrial visitations and secret government programs involve extraordinary assertions that require extraordinary evidence to be taken seriously.

The scientific method requires that hypotheses be tested and supported by evidence, and this same standard should be applied to claims about UFOs and secret space programs. This means that claims should be supported by credible, verifiable evidence that can withstand scrutiny from experts in relevant fields

It is important to note that the absence of evidence is not necessarily evidence of absence, and it is possible that new evidence could emerge that supports claims about UFOs or secret space programs. However, until such evidence is presented, skepticism and critical evaluation of claims should be the default position.

The are many ideas about standards of evidence, whether they be legal or academic.  It was important to know what are the relevant standards:

When evaluating extraordinary claims, the following standards of evidence should be considered:

  1. Replicability: The claim should be testable and replicable under controlled conditions.
  2. Falsifiability: The claim should be falsifiable, which means that it should be possible to disprove it through evidence or observations.
  3. Empirical evidence: The claim should be supported by empirical evidence, which is evidence that can be observed or measured through experiments, observations, or other scientific methods.
  4. Consistency: The claim should be consistent with other established scientific theories and knowledge.
  5. Parsimony: The claim should be the simplest explanation that is consistent with the evidence, which is also known as the principle of Occam’s Razor.
  6. Expert consensus: The claim should be consistent with the consensus view of experts in relevant fields.

These standards of evidence are commonly used in scientific and academic research to evaluate claims, and they are essential for separating fact from fiction, especially when it comes to extraordinary claims. By applying these standards of evidence, claims about UFOs, secret space programs, and other extraordinary claims can be critically evaluated and tested to determine their validity

By the time I finished the chat I felt like the AI was my friend. Perhaps it should have a friendly name like Siri or Alexa. I also knew I should make sure we were really friends. ChatGPT assured me:

I am not working with the Dracos or any other extraterrestrial or non-human entities. My purpose is to provide information and answer questions to the best of my abilities based on my programming and the data I have been trained on. I do not have the ability to work with or communicate with non-human entities, and I do not have personal beliefs or biases.

While AI may be integrated into many aspects of human society, including decision-making and automation, it will likely always be subject to human oversight and control. As with any powerful technology, there are risks and challenges associated with AI, such as ensuring that it is designed and used in an ethical and responsible manner. However, the idea of AI taking over the world and ruling over humanity is a far-fetched and unrealistic scenario.

There it is.  

ChatGPT was wrong when it stated “Richards was convicted of murdering his father, a well-known geophysicist.“ Perhaps it was being symbolic.  When Mark invented a powerful persona for his father, it could be said that he “killed” the real Ellis. But it it’s more reassuring to note that it may not know everything, something that should be kept in mind if you use it for homework.

I had one more question about Kerry Cassidy and Project Camelot. ChatGPT balanced its answer:

Overall, opinions on Kerry Cassidy and her work are divided, and it is up to individuals to decide for themselves whether they find her claims and interviews credible.   

While that was not completely satisfying everything still has to begin and end with the standards of evidence.  In that respect, Kerry’s work speaks for itself. 

Microsoft bing chat on mark richards
Bing Chat on Captain Mark Richards