The truth is not out thereOctober 19, 2016

Chris Carter may be disappointed at this piece of news. The Royal Australian Air Force (RAAF) stopped investigating UFO reports during the 1990s because the majority weren't visitors from outer space. I surmised that some members of the RAAF were under a spell during a rainy day, as they stared at the streams of water cascading down the Uluru. If it was a blistering day, then the sun might be too bright. Either way, it reminded me of those black-and-white B pictures featured hostile aliens. A close encounter would be unforgettable with popcorn on my hand.

It was a typical spring day, as rainfall kept me from going out of the house. My coursemates and I planned to play backyard cricket, but the weather prompted us to postpone it the day after next. I was checking the latest news until I saw the sports section. I had reservations about Nick Kyrgios, yet he won his third tournament in Tokyo. It propelled him to number 14 (in the ATP singles rankings). And the season is far from over. Lleyton Hewitt, the current captain of the Davis Cup, believed that Kyrgios could be a Grand Slam contender next season. It would be possible if he could have a little luck on his side. It happened at the Japan Open, where the Canberran native had a walkover in the second round.

Hewitt was the last homegrown talent to win a major tournament, and fans were looking for the next big thing (in Australian tennis). The two-time Grand Slam champion believed that the current state of Australian men's tennis was healthy, but Kyrgios would still need to keep his composure. He managed to do it during the finals (against David Goffin), and it would be a matter of consistency. Some saw a John McEnroe, while others thought that he would be better off in a team sport. It happened that tennis would be popular in this part of the world.

Which TV show suffered a ratings bomb?

I haven't seen a single episode of "Bachelorette Australia", which suffered a ratings bomb. I was more concerned about the current status of the telly. It would provide viewers a new kind of solitude. I suspected that the public would be unaware of it, as the telly could be found in a conspicuous part of the household. But I would forget my surroundings after I clicked the remote button.

There were days when I enjoyed what I was watching, while others made me aware of my solitude. Could this phenomenon turn people into terminators? It seemed to be the case after looking at how ING, a huge Dutch bank, would plan to replace 5,800 employees with machines. I hope it could be the opposite, as I've seen many science-fiction films where a glitch in the system spelled doom to humankind. I might be overthinking and overreacting, though.

Charles came into the room, and he seemed to be in a good mood. He was a plant lover. He told me, one more time, to go out and check the nearby streets. Plants would be turned Sydneysiders into friendly people, he pointed out. He may be right, as the rain stopped. Green was never been this beautiful.

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