This was all covered in a sensation trial on here, where I was the star witness.
A rather bloated assessment of one's efforts, one would have thought. Word at the pub was, it was a tad underwhelming.
But if you can provide hard evidence that Khufu built the Great Pyramid, you can put this whole matter to rest..
Firstly, in requesting that this whole matter could be put to rest by my providing hard evidence that Khufu built the Great Pyramid, could you please elucidate the reasoning behind that assumption?
Secondly, Scott Creighton alluded in the marketing blurb that HE HAD HARD EVIDENCE. Potential readers were persuaded to fork over their hard earned cash to pore over a report of a chemical analysis of the cartouche and, as well, view high quality photographs of it.
A sincere researcher, as opposed to a writer, would have endeavored to get his hands on this chemical analysis because, this would provide hard evidence. Whether, or not, it would prove the case - who knows?
Scott Creighton did not provide any hard evidence to support his claims. It's obvious why he didn't.
(1) The evidence doesn't exist which means that the hoax cannot be proven to be fake or not.
It's a mystery!
Great. People love mysteries. If a thing cannot be scrutinised as to its authenticity, no liability for any representations which may prove false, exists.
(2) The evidence does exist but, for whatever reason the author of "Hoax" was prevented in some way from obtaining it, or he couldn't be bothered.
And on to the next book.
Edited 1 time(s). Last edit at 06-Feb-19 11:40 by Barbelo.