What are the facts/truth behind the new movie "The Fourth Kind?"

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"The Fourth Kind" is an alien abduction film 'somewhat' based on real life occurrences, with an out-of-this planet twist. The story, fixed on a small remote town called Nome, Alaska, is loosely based on the unsolved disappearances of 24 people from the town. The FBI did investigate the disappearances, which took place between the 1960s and 2004, and concluded in 2006 that "alcohol" was the most common factor of the disappearances. Before the FBI concluded the investigation, it was thought that the deaths and disappearances were the product of a local serial killer.

The movie is based on the theory that the missing-persons cases were in fact alien abductions. "The Fourth Kind," which premiers in theaters on November 6, 2009, features "archival footage" of the "most disturbing evidence of alien abduction ever documented." The 'footage' is that of hypnotherapy sessions conducted by a "Dr. Abigail Tyler," played by Milla Jovovich, and patients who claimed they were abducted.

Confirmed Story: The FBI and Missing residents of Nome Alaska

In 2005, the FBI sent homicide detectives to investigate a chain of unsolved disappearances and deaths in Nome, Alaska. The majority of the victims were Native villagers. Starting in the 1960s to 2004, more than 20 people mysteriously died, or vanished. In 2006, the FBI came to the conclusion that "excessive alcohol consumption and a harsh winter climate" were to blame for the disappearances.

Dr. Abigail Tyler and the "Alaska Psychiatry Journal"

In the movie "The Fourth Kind," Milla Jovovich plays the part of Dr. Abigail Tyler, the Nome, Alaska, psychiatrist who stumbles upon the 'alien abduction' link involving her patients, through clinical hypnotherapy sessions. If you search for Dr. Abigail Tyler, Nome Alaska, a website called "Alaska Psychiatry Journal" provides a "biography" of Dr. Tyler with "related articles" on the topics of sleep disorders, emotional issues, hypnotherapy and regression therapy. However, the website does not contain a homepage or contact information. The website was registered on GoDaddy in August 2009. A real online-medical journal/publication would possess such information, so this leads to the conclusion that the website is a viral marketing ploy, much like the propoganda for the upcoming "2012" movie and the "Institute for Human Continuity." Sorry to burst your bubble, however this doesn't rule out that Dr. Tyler could have been based on a 'real' doctor; nevertheless if there were, the true account would have made for a much more exciting find.

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Breandon Smith a CCPro Entrepeneuer and Successful business owner. Go to: http://www.oneyearplan.net/Breandon/ and from there you can have access and see for yourself that this is real and no in your face b.s.

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