The Fermi Paradox is not discussed or named.

In general, solutions to Fermi's paradox come down to either 1) life is difficult to start andevolve (either hard for the process or hard to find the right conditions) or 2) advancedcivilizations destroy themselves on short timescales.

Heidmann does not directly discuss or mention the Fermi Paradox.

Surelythere is a straightforward explanation for what has become known as the FermiParadox.

There's no shortage of solutions to the Fermi Paradox

McDonough does a good job covering the familiar pros and cons regarding the Fermi Paradox in these 13 pages, but completely passes over the question of why we haven't received alien signals.

Where Are All The Aliens? What Is Fermi’s Paradox? - …

Explaining the Fermi paradox is a particularly great scientific challenge if ours is a biofelicitous (life friendly) universe, as recent astrobiological evidence suggests it to be (Davies 2004, 2007).

We are being kept as a 'zoo' or wildlife preserve by advanced alien zookeepers.

David Icke | The Zoo Hypothesis: Are aliens avoiding Earth?

There must be some way to account for our apparent loneliness in agalaxy that we assume is filled with other clever beings.Solutions to Fermi's Paradox:Thus, the question arises, if it so easy to build Bracewell-Von Neumannprobes, and they has been so much time in the past, where are the aliens orat least evidence of their past explorations (old probes).

The zoo hypothesis (Fermi Paradox)

The apparentfailure of such life to interact with us may be understood in terms ofthe hypothesis that they have set us aside as part of a wilderness areaor zoo.

The Fermi paradox is the apparent contradiction between ..

Like many responses to the Fermi paradox, the zoo hypothesis and its variants make assumptions about the motivations of ETI, and among the first responses to these responses is to question any projection of human motivations onto ETIs. Prior to a survey of the universe entire, with all its life and intelligences (if any), which survey will come (if at all) at a much later stage in the development of our own civilization, the most we can do is to formulate a range of possible ETI motivations (including motivations that do not exist for us, and which must remain unknown unknowns for the time being) and attempt to weight them appropriately in any assessment of the possibility of human/ETI interaction.

McDonough gave more ink than the others to the Garbage Hypothesis - that the trash of aliens became the seed of life on earth (p199).

The Fermi Paradox Explained: Here's Why Alien Life …

The zoo hypothesis is one of a number ofsuggestions that have been advanced in response to the ,regarding the apparent absence of evidence in support of theexistence of advanced . Accordingto this ,aliens would generally avoid making their presence known tohumanity, or avoid exerting an influence on human development,somewhat akin to zookeepers observing animals in a .

Clarke is represented by the essay,

Zoo Hypothesis with Fermi Paradox.

Imagine a civilization one million years old. As Nick Nielsen points out in today’s essay, the 10,000 year span of our terrestrial civilization would only amount to one percent of the older culture’s lifetime. The ‘zoo hypothesis’ considers extraterrestrials studying us as we study animals in controlled settings. Can a super-civilization study a planetary culture for the whole course of its technological development? Nielsen, an author and strategic analyst, runs a thought experiment on two possible courses of observation, asking how we would be perceived by outsiders, and how they might relate us to the history of their own development.

Physicist Enrico Fermi asked: If there are extraterrestrials, where are they?

solutions to Fermi’s paradox ..

So Fermi Paradoxbecomes not only where are They, but why can we not hear Them and where aretheir Bracewell-von Neumann probes?Possible solutions to Fermi's Paradox fall in the following categories: