Don Donderi, Ph.D.
(Author, UFOs, ETs, and Alien Abductions)
6.5 – Aliens in America (1.31.14)
6.11 – Alien Breeders (3.14.14)
Don Donderi entered the University of Chicago at 15 and graduated with a B.A. at 18 and a B.Sc. in biological psychology at 21. He began his professional career as a research psychologist with IBM where he helped to develop radar navigation displays for the B-52 bomber.
After graduating from Cornell University with a PhD in experimental psychology he joined the Faculty of Science of McGill University, where he taught undergraduate psychology, trained PhD students and served as Associate Dean of the Faculty of Graduate Studies and Research. He has written over one hundred basic research papers and technical reports dealing with the science of human visual perception and memory, co-authored one textbook and edited another.
Don Donderi co-founded an ergonomics consulting company in 1982 and has carried out applied research and development projects for private and government clients on topics including flight instrumentation, flight simulation, marine navigation in ocean and arctic environments, nuclear power plant safety and chemical process engineering. His entire professional career has been in the mainstream of science and engineering. He is a dual American-Canadian citizen, speaks English and French, and lives in Montreal. 
Psychologist and researcher Don Donderi examines the evidence and research from the past several decades on the changing nature of UFOs. He looks at why the scientific establishment takes a dim view of UFOs and abduction evidence and examines how the US government has collected and suppressed UFO evidence.
UFOs, ETs, and Alien Abductions is a wide-ranging examination of all things off-planet that falls into 3 sections.
1. UFOs: evidence and belief between 1947 through 1965 and Cold War mysteries
2. The changing nature of UFO phenomenon from 1965 to the present, which makes the case for the existence of humanoid crew members seen in and around landed UFOs. This section also examines six well-documented abduction cases, and includes the author detailing his own research involvement with the evidence. He refutes the belief that all abductees are mentally disturbed and that a psychological disturbance explains the experience.
3. The third section is devoted to a very meaty and controversial analysis of science, politics, and UFOs.