UFO Report Confirms Aliens Wear Tinfoil Hats
The DNI report is a military shot across Putin’s and Xi’s bows.
Back in June 1947, Foster Ranch foreman William “Mac” Brazel noticed some odd debris. It was located about 30 miles from Roswell Army Air Field in New Mexico. Original reports of an unidentified flying object were sensational, but as it turned out, what Mac discovered were the remains of a weather balloon. However, for that remote area of New Mexico, the finding certainly fed a UFO tourism boom!
Fact is, humans have been fascinated with the sky, and things in it, for all of recorded history. And in this digital age, when virtually everyone on the planet is carrying a camera as a feature of their mobile devices, word about UFOs on or above earth spreads rapidly. However, despite the exponential proliferation of cameras and enormous increase in photo resolution, nothing but blurry and shaky low-resolution images of suspected UFOs have emerged since the 1950s.
However, after some high-profile military tracking reports became public, like video from Navy pilots chasing “Tic Tac” sightings, last year former President Donald Trump signed off on the Intelligence Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 2021, which included an order to release a report making public what the government knows about UFOs, now called Unidentified Aerial Phenomena (UAP).
In March, former Director of National Intelligence John Ratcliffe fueled the excitement about the report when he declared: “Frankly, there are a lot more sightings than have been made public. We are talking about objects that have been seen by Navy or Air Force pilots, or have been picked up by satellite imagery, that frankly engage in actions that are difficult to explain. Movements that are hard to replicate, that we don’t have the technology for, or are traveling at speeds that exceed the sound barrier without a sonic boom.”
Last week, Joe Biden’s current DNI finally released his “Preliminary Assessment: Unidentified Aerial Phenomena.”
The report findings were substantially less than a “giant leap for mankind.” Much to the disappointment of many sky-watchers, as The New York Times concluded earlier this month from preliminary findings, there is ZERO evidence that any of the 144 UAP reports over the past two decades subjected to serious review were of extraterrestrial origin.
The Times also asserted that the report affirmed the observed targets studied were not associated with “American military or other advanced U.S. government technology.” Reading between the unclassified lines of the report as now released, allow me to conclude, “horse pucky.” To the contrary, the released report lists five possible explanations for UAPs, including airborne clutter, natural atmospheric phenomena, U.S.-developed technology, technology developed by our foreign adversaries, and the unexplained.
Regarding the “unexplained,” The Hill concludes that “the vast majority of UFO cases remain unexplained,” and the report “stops short of ruling out extraterrestrial life.”
For the record, I believe that the vast majority of verified military sightings are, in fact, U.S.-developed technology or that of our adversaries. To that end, in a fireside chat about that technology earlier this year, I posited that “unexplained” sightings, such as the “Tic Tac” reports in 2004 and 2015, are the result of DARPA-type R&D programs — in this case an energy weapon with an electronic signature that can be altered, which explains both the battle group cruiser radar intercepts and the F-18E ATFLIR intercepts. Recall that the 2004 cruiser radar intercept had been occurring for days before the flight to investigate. Similarly in 2015, Navy pilots indicated they had been seeing these intercepts “every time they went up.” If the targets were actual craft, the explanation could be a weapon which leverages energy or perhaps even gravitational forces for locomotion.
The Pentagon has established a new office ostensively for tracking and investigating UAP reports, and NASA, likewise, has established a team ostensibly charged with investigating UAPs. But for some straight talk on UAPs, former Naval aviator and now an expert military aviation analyst, Ward Carroll, offers a good unclassified explanation for in recently released official videos from Naval aircraft.
What is the endgame with what I believe has been intentionally leaked, and what has been revealed in the DNI report about UAP intercepts? My best guess would be these are military shots across Putin’s and Xi’s bows.
Moving forward, the epicenter of UFO conspiracy theory is now sharply focused on “Area 51,” a highly classified Air Force testing facility located northwest of Las Vegas, Nevada. You may recall the 2019 social media prank post “Storm Area 51” that ended up attracting tin-hat true believers. As for recent “sightings,” even otherwise erudite political commentators like Tucker Carlson occasionally take leave of their senses claiming common jet contrails from adjacent aircraft, a familiar site to all pilots, are actually alien craft encounters.
Finally, in an ironic turn of events, SpaceX competitor Blue Origin will be launching a bonafide alien back into space. Actually, its owner, the wealthiest man in the world, Jeff Bezos, announced that he will be a passenger on the first crewed flight. That news immediately prompted a petition, “Do not allow Jeff Bezos to return to Earth,” which, as of this writing, has more than 130,000 signatures!
Update: The full report has now been released and its conclusions are not much more revealing than the preliminary report.
PS: Alien Alert: Last week, 5,000 homing pigeons were released in Peterborough, England, in a race to a destination that should have taken no more than three hours. (Apparently it’s a thing!) But they vanished into thin air. It was a seasonal day for racing across the UK, and according to The Sun, “Up to 250,000 birds released in some 50 races across Britain – with just ten per cent returning in the expected time and tens of thousand remaining unaccounted for in a Bermuda Triangle-style mystery.” These are not your urban scavengers, and homing pigeons can sell for more than $100,000. So, were they beamed up by aliens?
Semper Vigilans Fortis Paratus et Fidelis
Pro Deo et Libertate — 1776
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