How UFO reports change with the technology of the times – – there’s nothing new under the sun

Fears of Zeppelins, rockets and drones have replaced the “celestial wonders” of ancient times.

by Greg Eghigian, SMITHSONIAN MAGAZINE, February 1, 2018 –


In 1896, newspapers throughout the United States began reporting accounts of mysterious airships flying overhead.  Descriptions varied, but witnesses frequently invoked the century’s great technological achievements.  Some sources reported dirigibles powered by steam engines.  Others saw motorized, winged crafts with screw propellers.  Many recalled a flying machine equipped with a powerful searchlight.

As technologies of flight evolve, so do the descriptions of unidentified flying objects.  The pattern has held in the 21st century as sightings of drone-like objects are reported, drawing concern from military and intelligence officials about possible security threats.

While puzzling over the appearance of curious things overhead may be a constant, how we have done so has changed over time, as the people doing the puzzling change.  In every instance of reporting UFOs, observers have called on their personal experiences and prevailing knowledge of world events to make sense of these nebulous apparitions.  In other words, affairs here on earth have consistently colored our perceptions of what is going on over our heads.

Reports of weird, wondrous, and worrying objects in the skies date to ancient times.  Well into the 17th century, marvels such as comets and meteors were viewed through the prism of religion—as portents from the gods and, as such, interpreted as holy communications.

By the 19th century, however, “celestial wonders” had lost most of their miraculous aura.  Instead, the age of industrialization transferred its awe onto products of human ingenuity.  The steamboat, the locomotive, photography, telegraphy, and the ocean liner were all hailed as “modern wonders” by news outlets and advertisers.  All instilled a widespread sense of progress—and opened the door to speculation about whether objects in the sky signaled more changes.

Yet nothing fueled the imagination more than the possibility of human flight.  In the giddy atmosphere of the 19th century, the prospect of someone soon achieving it inspired newspapers to report on tinkerers and entrepreneurs boasting of their supposed successes.

The wave of mysterious airship sightings that began in 1896 did not trigger widespread fear.  The accepted explanation for these aircraft was terrestrial and quaint: Some ingenious eccentric had built a device and was testing its capabilities.

But during the first two decades of the 20th century, things changed.  As European powers expanded their militaries and nationalist movements sparked unrest, the likelihood of war prompted anxiety about invasion.  The world saw Germany—home of the newly developed Zeppelin—as the likeliest aggressor.  Military strategists, politicians, and newspapers in Great Britain warned of imminent attack by Zeppelins.

The result was a series of phantom Zeppelin sightings by panicked citizens throughout the United Kingdom, Australia, and New Zealand in 1909, then again in 1912 and 1913.  When war broke out in August 1914, it sparked a new, more intense wave of sightings.  Wartime reports also came in from Canada, South Africa, and the United States.  In England, rumors that German spies had established secret Zeppelin hangars on British soil led vigilantes to scour the countryside.

In the age of aviation, war and fear of war have consistently fueled reports of unidentified flying objects.  A year after Nazi Germany’s surrender, Sweden was beset by at least a thousand accounts of peculiar, fast-moving objects in the sky.  Starting in May 1946, residents described seeing missile- or rocket-like objects in flight, which were dubbed “ghost rockets” because of their fleeting nature.  Rockets peppering Swedish skies was well within the realm of possibility—in 1943 and 1944, a number of V-1 and V-2 rockets launched from Germany had inadvertently crashed in the country.

At first, intelligence officials in Scandinavia, Britain, and the United States took the threat of ghost rockets seriously, suspecting that the Soviets might be experimenting with German rockets they had captured. By the autumn of 1946, however, they had concluded it was a case of postwar mass hysteria.

The following summer, a private pilot by the name of Kenneth Arnold claimed to have seen nine flat objects flying in close formation near Mt. Rainier.  Looking back on the event years later, Arnold noted, “What startled me most at this point was the fact that I could not find any tails on them.  I felt sure that, being jets, they had tails, but figured they must be camouflaged in some way so that my eyesight could not perceive them.  I knew the Air Force was very artful in the knowledge and use of camouflage.”

Given the name “flying saucers” by an Associated Press correspondent, they quickly appeared throughout the United States.  Over the following two weeks, newspapers covered hundreds of sightings.

News of these reports circled the globe.  Soon, sightings occurred in Europe and South America.  In the wake of Hiroshima and Nagasaki, atomic bomb tests, and tensions between the United States and the USSR, speculation ran rampant.

Finding themselves on the front line of the Cold War, Germans on both sides of the Iron Curtain considered the United States the most likely culprit.  West Germans thought the discs were experimental missiles or military aircraft, while Germans in the communist Eastern bloc considered it more likely that the whole thing was a hoax devised by the American defense industry to whip up support for a bloated budget.

Others had more elaborate theories.  In 1950, former U.S. Marine Air Corps Major Donald Keyhoe published an article and book titled THE FLYING SAUCERS ARE REAL, in which he contended that aliens from another planet were behind the appearance of the UFOs.  Based on information from his informants, Keyhoe contended that government authorities were aware of this, but wished to keep the matter a secret for fear of inciting a general panic.

Such a claim about UFOs was new.  To be sure, at the turn of the century during the phantom airship waves, some had speculated that the vessels spotted might be from another planet.  Already at that time, people were deeply interested in reports of prominent astronomers observing artificial “canals” and structures on Mars.  Evidence of Martian civilizations made it seem conceivable that our interplanetary neighbors had finally decided to pay us a visit.  Still, relatively few bought into this line of reasoning.

But by going further, Major Keyhoe struck a chord in a timely fashion.  In the aftermath of World War II and over the course of the 1950s, it seemed that science and engineering were making remarkable strides.  In particular, the development of guided rockets and missiles, jet airplanes, atomic and hydrogen bombs, nuclear energy, and satellites signaled to many that there were no limits—not even earth’s atmosphere—to technological progress.  And if our planet were on the verge of conquering space, it would hardly be a stretch to imagine that more advanced civilizations elsewhere were capable of even greater feats.

But all this raised a question.  Why were the extraterrestrials visiting us now?

Keyhoe believed that aliens had been keeping us under observation for a long time.  Witnessing the recent explosions of atomic weapons, they had decided the inhabitants of planet Earth had finally reached an advanced enough stage to be scrutinized more closely.  Still, there was no reason for alarm. “We have survived the stunning impact of the Atomic Age,” Keyhoe concluded.  “We should be able to take the Interplanetary Age, when it comes, without hysteria.”

The flying saucer era had begun.  Not everyone would remain as sanguine as Keyhoe.  As concerns over global nuclear annihilation and environmental catastrophe grew during the ’60s, ’70s, and ’80s, claims about UFOs took on ever more ominous tones.

Times changed.  And so, again, did the UFO phenomenon.




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February 10, 2018 – – the day when New Mexico skies became purely magical !!

(CLICK TO ENLARGE ABOVE PHOTO – – amazing photo taken by Cindy Romero on Febuary 10, 2018 in Albuquerque)

February 10, 2018 was the day when something magical happened to the skies of New Mexico, especially over Albuquerque and Rio Rancho.

It happened around sundown.

Thousands of residents of both Albuquerque and Rio Rancho saw the sky turn into an amazing sight.

Many many folks took hundreds of photos of this phenomenon of stunningly beautiful and magical cloud formations in the sky.

CLICK TO ENLARGE EACH OF THE FOLLOWING PHOTOS taken by some of the residents of Albuquerque and Rio Rancho on that memorable day – – February 10, 2018.

Here is one more stunning photo taken by Cindy Romero in Albuquerque:

Here is one that I took the very same day in Rio Rancho, around the same time:

And another one that I took minutes apart in Rio Rancho:

Here is one taken by Zinas Maxilom at Montano and Golf Course Rd. in Albuquerque’s west side:

Here is one taken by Rick Langlada, around the same time:

Here is one taken by Bill Sap, from the Sandia foothills, at the same time:

Here is one taken by Sofia Maestas, from the west side looking towards the east:

Here is the one taken by Jake Werth in Albuquerque, the very same day, around the same time:

Another one by Jake Werth:

And one taken by Catherine Anne Synder:

Here is one taken by Sarita Petersen:

Here is one taken by Donna Boyle Norris around the same time:

Here is the one taken by Paula Bennett, the very same day in Placitas – around the same time:

Here is the one taken by Ivan Gallegos in Albuquerque the very same day, around the same time:

And another one by Ivan Gallegos of Albuquerque while driving through the city, few minutes earlier  (also see his amazing video footage at the bottom):

And here is the stunning video taken by Ivan Gallegos (mentioned above) from inside his car:



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Alien Intrusion, unmasking a deception – – DVD coming soon


As seen in theaters worldwide – –

Millions of people have seen UFOs and many even recall personal encounters with strange entities.

The popular view is that these are advanced aliens visiting us from far away, but this compelling new documentary takes a deeper look at the events, the beliefs, the experts and the people who have shaped our views in the “otherworldly.”

This documentary seeks to solve one of the most haunting and persistent mysteries of our time by addressing UFO sightings in every country, things seen on radar, what happened at Roswell, alien abductions, government cover-ups, and even a “new” religion.

The truth will surprise you!

Includes bonus material not seen in theaters.



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2018 Dulce Base UFO Conference to be held on June 23, 24 in Dulce, New Mexico

For complete information on the venue and speakers, go to:


From the sponsors:

“A yearly favorite for our attendees, the local community comes forward and shows photos and stories of their own experiences living on the Jicarilla Apache Reservation.

Most of these stories are not shared on media venues.  Most Apache people are not comfortable sharing outside the local gossip mill due to the commercialization of their stories.

Tour Archuleta Mesa with our knowledgable tribal members who lived in Dulce during the 1996 fire that burned over 16,000 acres.  Local tour guides will point out Mt. Archuleta and speak about openings and military presence witnessed by community members.

Tour Seguro Canyon with a local tour guide.  The Canyon stretches along the center of Archuleta Mountain.  Hear stories of strange sightings and experience the surroundings of the remnants of a dense forest that once existed on Archuleta.”

Please also click and read:




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Conspiracy culture in America and its social impact

America’s conspiracy culture could become a dangerous trend if it continues to be fomented by some through the use of the social media and accepted by a gullible sector of the population, regardless of the level of education one may have.

Unsubstantiated “facts” often give births to conspiracy theories and modern myths.

And many times, such a belief could easily be manipulated by some exploitative, unscrupulous politicians and can even cause the nation to be divided, fomenting fear and paranoia.

We must never forget that the birth of Nazi Germany started by such propagation of fear and paranoia and pointing the blame to a certain group of people.

Here is a quote from Edward Epstein, WSJ – – December, 2015):

Conspiracy is a word derived from the Latin “to breathe together”.

It has been a salient part of the darker side of recorded history ever since some 60 conspirators in the Roman senate, including Brutus and Cassius, plotted together to assassinate Julius Caesar in 44 B.C.   Nowadays the “C” word does not always sit well with journalists, who commonly employ it in conjunction with “theory” to describe paranoid distortions of reality.

Even so, a criminal conspiracy is not a rare phenomenon.   Not only was a foreign conspiracy responsible for the monstrous 9/11 attack on the World Trade Center  (as well as the previous attempt to blow it up in 1993)  but, according to the Center on Law and Security at Fordham University, over 90% of routine federal indictments for terrorist attacks since 9/11 contain at least one conspiracy charge.  The government’s pursuit of conspiracies is by no means limited to terrorism.  Conspiracy charges are the rule rather than the exception in cases brought against businessmen accused of fixing prices, evading environmental regulations, using insider information or laundering money.

But there are also pseudo-conspiracies that exist only in a delusionary or misinformed mind.…..such as well-orchestrated global conspiracies, simply because no major secrets can be kept forever from the public

And from Dr. Christopher S. Baird, SCIENCE QUESTIONS WITH SURPRISING ANSWERS – – August, 2013:


People are all different, so the reasons for them believing in conspiracies cover a broad range of factors.

In general, though, people tend to believe in conspiracies because of helplessness.

Ted Goertzel, professor of sociology at Rutgers University, found that belief in conspiracy theories is strongly linked to insecurity about employment, alienation, lack of interpersonal trust, and minority status – all forms of helplessness. Conspiracies are easily disproved by a wealth of evidence and some basic, sound reasoning, and yet sizable portions of the population continue to believe in absurd ideas such as the following:

The moon landings are claimed to be hoaxes manufactured by large-scale government collusion.

Aliens in UFOs are claimed to have visited earth but their presence is concealed by malevolent agencies.

(As I stated many times elsewhere, I personally believe in the reality of the UFO phenomenon.  However, I also believe that the UFO phenomenon does not constitute conclusive evidence whatsoever that we have ever been – or are being – visited by physical extraterrestrial biological entities in physical extraterrestrial spacecraft of any kind.  For a good item on this, please go to the bottom of this article and read about the Roswell Incident – – the creation of a modern myth, how it all started)

Modern medicine is claimed to be toxic and “alternative” medicine is claimed to be miraculous, but a global conspiracy involving greedy drug companies conceals these facts.

Trails of ice particles left by airplanes in the sky (“contrails“) are claimed to really be toxic chemicals (“chemtrails“) being sprayed on the whole earth by a secret group intent on destruction and domination.

The AIDS virus was allegedly constructed in a laboratory and is deliberately used by a secret society as a tool of destruction.

Fluoride is claimed to be added to drinking water by secret government programs in order to exert mind control.

A New World Order of elites is claimed to be secretly controlling all governments for malevolent purposes.

The Sept. 11 terrorist attacks and other terrorist attacks are claimed to be carried out secretly by the people’s own government in an effort to foment war.

Free energy devices are claimed to successfully create energy out of nothing, but their widespread use is suppressed by powerful conspiracies involving energy companies.

Genetically modified crops are claimed to be dangerous and a vast conspiracy is claimed to be suppressing evidence showing this fact.

Despite the fact that conspiracies such as these run completely contrary to a giant body of evidence, and indeed go against logical reasoning itself, such conspiracies continue to be believed by many people.


The main reason people believe in conspiracies despite their absurdity is helplessness.

Unemployment, under-employment, lack of education, substance addiction, chronic illness, dysfunctional families, and failing relationships all contribute to a person feeling helpless.

In order to cope emotionally with such situations, many people blame their helplessness on conspiracies; giant secret societies with amazing power that control everyone for sinister purposes.

The belief in conspiracies gives those in hopeless and destitute conditions something to hope for.

“If the conspiracy can just be exposed”, they think, “I will no longer be destitute”.

The belief itself becomes empowering to many in helpless situations.

They see the rest of the world as mindless sheep controlled by the elite, and themselves as the enlightened few.

The belief in conspiracies also enables such people to emotionally cope with the chaos that surrounds their life by believing there is an overall ordered society of elites that controls the world.

Even though they see this society as secretive and evil, the belief itself in an ordered, controlling society is enough to offer comfort to one who feels surrounded by chaos and helpless to their situation.

Although a person may be safely employed in a rewarding career, a lack of education can be enough to render him subconsciously helpless and therefore susceptible to conspiracy theories.

When a person does not understand the basic physical laws that govern the universe, daily events seem random and nonsensical.

Being confronted day in and day out with a jumble of incomprehensible events is harrowing.

To deal with this mental commotion, many people see conspiracies as the driving forces behind the seemingly random string of events.

In reality, the laws of science run the world.

But it is much easier to believe a secret society runs the world than to try to understand the laws of science if you have a poor education.

Helplessness can take many other forms.

Even wealthy, educated people get cancer.

The miserable, ongoing, and terminal nature of serious diseases can make even the richest and smartest of people feel helpless.

When modern medicine fails to help them (or just takes too long to help them), many people turn to conspiracies to cope.  It’s more comforting to believe that a miracle cure is available but is kept just out of reach by a conspiring pharmaceutical industry, than to accept the reality that some diseases simply do not have cures.

It’s more comforting to believe that your cancer was caused by chemtrails, water fluoridation, genetically modified crops, aliens, western medicine, tooth amalgam, household cleaning supplies, or power lines than to accept that cancer is a natural part of life that just happens.

Goertzel states, “…during periods of insecurity and discontent people often feel a need for a tangible enemy on which to externalize their angry feelings.

Conspiracy theories may help in this process by providing a tangible enemy to blame for problems which otherwise seem too abstract and impersonal.

Conspiracy theories also provide ready answers for unanswered questions and help to resolve contradictions between known ‘facts’ and an individual’s belief system.”

Note that some conspiracies are real.

But the real conspiracies are quickly dismantled by the justice system and are well documented by mainstream scientists, journalists, and historians.

Also, real conspiracies tend to involve only a handful of people and are rarely successful.

Most real conspiracies fall apart before they even get started, while the rest are eventually exposed and dismantled.

Giant, powerful, successful conspiracies do not happen for the following reasons:

It only takes one whistle-blower to bring down an entire conspiracy.

The more people there are in a conspiracy, the more potential whistle-blowers there are, and the shorter the conspiracy lasts.

The most successful conspiracies (such as Bernie Madoff’s Ponzi scheme) involve only a handful of people, and they still eventually fail.

Sustaining a global conspiracy among medical doctors would require convincing every single one of the millions of doctors from all religions, nations, and cultures to participate in a coordinated cover-up.

People are inherently independent minded.

Sustaining a global conspiracy would require making millions of people from all walks of life have the exact same goals and motives, and be willing to do what ever they are told to perpetuate the conspiracy.

In the business world, people quit their job, move, start their own business, and campaign for reform whenever faced with too little independence.

These types of actions would doom a conspiracy.

History teaches us that the level of authoritarianism needed to sustain a global conspiracy leads to violent revolution by the masses.

A large conspiracy would be doomed by internal warfare before it ever got off the ground.

People are inherently decent.

The vast majority of people on the earth are ethical, law-abiding citizens that pursue careers and causes in order to benefit society.

A giant conspiracy would require a large number of people to lie, cheat, and purposely harm their family, friends, neighbors, and country.

We are all human.

Doctors get sick too.

Doctors therefore have a strong personal incentive not to suppress medical treatments that succeed.

Government employees live under the same sky and drink the same water.

They have a strong personal incentive not to poison the water or fill the sky with chemicals.

Large organizations are inherently too inefficient, cumbersome, and complex to carry out a large, coordinated plan of evil secrecy.

Even the most successful large-scale secretive agency in the world – the CIA – has security leaks (such as the Snowden affair).

The difference between the CIA and a conspiracy is that the CIA’s mission is supported by the will of the people and is seen as generally beneficial, so it survives its security leaks.  A large-scale conspiracy would not.

Note that this website, Science Questions with Surprising Answers, does not attempt to disprove conspiracies.

I believe such an exercise is pointless and futile.

Presenting conspiracy theorists with logic and evidence won’t change their minds as such people are not thinking logically to begin with.

Because helplessness is the root of belief in conspiracies, the best way to dispel their paranoia is to help them get out of their destitute situation.

Improving the general educational level, career prospects, community involvement, and family relationships of conspiracy theorists will do more to dispel their myths than arguing directly against their myths.

Something as simple as participating in a town hall meeting can help a neighbor realize that the world is not as evil and colluding as he imagines.


By the way, for those of you who are into UFOs, here is a good example of how UFO conspiracy theories start, i.e., through the propagation of unsubstantiated “facts”, as exemplified in the ROSWELL CONSPIRACY….click the following and read about:


However, what I describe as paraphysical phenomenon does seem to exist and has nothing to do with conspiracies:




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Exposing the true nature of the UFO phenomenon – – quotes from Charles Upton

Interesting quotes made by poet and metaphysician Charles Upton in 2012.


I believe that the powers that be are playing a game of both debunking the reality of UFOs and covertly planting evidence of their reality as a method of mass mind-control, using a technique I call “subliminal contradiction.”


The Disclosure Movement has many sponsors who have military or intelligence backgrounds.  It is dedicated to pressuring the government to come clean on what it knows about alien contact.  Apparently this is what government wants them to do.


Pioneer rocket scientist Jack Parsons was a follower of black magician Aleister Crowley and an associate of L. Ron Hubbard, another follower of Crowley, who founded the Church of Scientology and had a background in Naval Intelligence.

Parsons identified himself with Antichrist, dedicated himself to the destruction of Christianity, claimed to have met a “Venusian” in the Mojave Desert, performed Pagan rituals at his launching, and went on to co-found the Aerojet Corporation and the Jet Propulsion Laboratory.  He produced some of the first designs for the Pentagon; a crater was named after him on the dark side of the Moon.”



Someone admitted to an American Air Force base catches a glimpse of an object resembling a UFO through an open hangar door.  As soon as he sees it, the door is closed and he is told  “You weren’t supposed to see that”.  Then, a few days later, the “men in black” arrive at his house, threatening reprisals if he tells anyone what he saw.  This is a classic case of psychological manipulation, where an event that might have made little impression on him suddenly, through the use of terror, assumes the status of a dark revelation: “If these people are desperate enough to threaten to harm me or my family if I reveal what I know, THEN WHAT I SAW MUST BE REAL.”


Retired astronaut Edgar Mitchell  (a Freemason),  in a 2008 interview, made a “startling new revelation” about UFOs, claiming that the U.S. government has been trying to hide their existence for years but that the truth finally leaked out despite their best efforts and revealed that he had been briefed by the Pentagon on several occasions that the UFO phenomenon is real and the government is in ongoing contact with the extraterrestrials.  Why would the Pentagon reveal information to him that they hoped would never be made public when, judging by his past statements, he was all but certain to make it public, as he in fact did? Mitchell has a long-standing involvement in paranormal research; he was the one who welcomed Uri Geller to the Stanford Research Institute.


A nuclear physicist named Jack Sarfatti, a colleague of Uri Geller, and also of psychic investigator Andrija Puharich who advised the Pentagon on the paranormal–Sarfatti was involved in the “remote viewing” experiments at the Stanford Research Institute  (a group that also studied the powers of Geller), experiments that involved the U.S. Army, the CIA, the NSA, the DIA and the National Security Council — on one occasion introduced Uri Geller to Steven Spielberg, producer of Close Encounters of the Third Kind.


The UFO phenomenon has three separate yet related aspects:

1) It produces real material-world events, detectable by radar and sometimes leaving behind physical traces.

2) It is a psychic phenomenon that profoundly alters the consciousness of those exposed to it.

3) It is apparently surrounded by deception activities which mimic it, produced by human groups.  We tend to consider these elements as mutually exclusive, but they’re not; all three are explainable by demonic activity and invocation.

Demons are subtle beings who can temporarily materialize themselves and various objects in this world, but who cannot remain on our material plane for very long.

And the deception activities of human groups, besides being attempts to piggyback on a phenomenon that the deceivers didn’t originate and can’t control, may be designed not simply to imitate the “aliens” to influence mass belief, but to actually invoke them.

This suggests the possibility that elements of the intelligence community and various arcane technologists are involved in Satanism.



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Paraphysical phenomenon seems to exist in Dulce, New Mexico

by Norio Hayakawa – – January 12, 2018

I began my research on the UFO phenomenon around 1961.

That’s more than 50 years of continuos study.

After more than 50 years of research on this topic, I can clearly state that the UFO phenomenon seems to be real, even though I have personally never observed what I can confidently say is a UFO, so far.

I believe in the reality of the UFO phenomenon.

However, I can also state that UFO phenomenon does not constitute conclusive evidence of actual physical ET visitations by physical extraterrestrial biological entities piloting or maneuvering physical extraterrestrial spacecraft of any kind.

There is more to this phenomenon than the physical ET hypothesis.  I am also highly skeptical of the existence of authentic UFO artifacts.

In fact, there is not a single physical, tangible, solid as well as credible documentary evidence whatsoever that we have ever been visited by physical extraterrestrial biological entities in any physical extraterrestrial spacecraft.

By the way, Area 51 in Nevada and Dulce, New Mexico are two of my favorite topics.

I can confidently state that there seems to be no evidence of any UFO or “alien” connections to Area 51 in Nevada  (which I have continuosly researched since around 1988).

To me, Area 51 is a very important US Air Force’s research, development and testing complex for advanced military weapons systems integrated with avionics and aeronautics and continues to expand every year.

It involves our hard-earned tax dollars and rightfully deserves its role in protecting our nation from global threats, domestic or foreign.

As far as Dulce is concerned, there is no evidence at all that there is a US/Alien collaborative biological underground facility or base in Dulce, New Mexico.

Yet, reports of sightings of strange objects seem to continue in the Dulce area, indicating that paraphysical phenomenon itself is active in that area.

Yes, as I stated earlier,  the UFO phenomenon seems to be real.   There is no question about it.

By the way, the phenomenon itself is not new.

It has existed since time immemorial.

There are historical records of people seeing strange objects in the skies, throughout history, such as “flying shields”.

The depiction of the objects seen seems to correspond to the cultural as well as technological understanding of the people of each era.   In modern times, the objects seen seem to be more aerodynamic in form.

In the late 1700s and early 1800s, people reported seen strange objects that appeared to be huge, rather crude-looking airships.

Later on, actual airships and other dirigibles were built by the U.S.

In the early 1980s when the U.S. was testing prototypes of stealth aircraft, there were many reports of humongous flying triangular craft over the East coast, which had nothing to do with prototypes being tested by the U.S. Air Force.

Reported humongous triangular craft  (sometimes reported to be 3 or 4 times the size of a football field)  hovered absolutely silently in the night skies:

No, they did not belong to the U.S. Air Force.

The UFO phenomenon seems to occur frequently in certain areas, such as Dulce, New Mexico:

According to a testimony given by former Dulce, New Mexico resident Darren Vigil Gray, it was in the late 1960s that this amazing incident took place on Hwy 64 between Dulce and Lumberton:

At that time Darren was a fourth grader on the Jicarilla Apache reservation in northern Rio Arriba County.

At around 6:30 a.m. that particular morning, he claims he saw a flying saucer on his way to a parochial school which was located in nearby Lumberton.

A “dirty metallic colored” disk about 20 feet in diameter passed about 50 feet in the air over his school bus between Dulce and Lumberton, he said.

“It created all this chaos on the bus,” Gray said.  He said his brother, then a sixth-grader, yelled, “It’s a flying saucer !”,  but the priest driving the van didn’t stop to investigate the phenomenon and instead stepped on the gas.

Gray said the disk appeared to come from Archuleta Mesa and continued for several miles over the low hills south of the highway.

He said cattle mutilations soon began to be reported in the same area, and the mesa was said to be a sort of UFO base.

“The experience really changed my whole scope,” said Gray, now a well-known artist in Santa Fe:

This incident was also confirmed by a former Dulce rancher Edmund Gomez, who was also among more than a dozen students in that school bus:

(The Gomez family had the largest ranch in the Dulce area at that time.  Beginning around 1975, the Gomez family began to report many incidents of cattle mutilations in their ranch, which were soon investigated by State Patrol Officer Gabe Valdez, who was assigned by the State of New Mexico to find out what was actually happening.

To this date, the cattle mutilation incidents in the Dulce area of those years still remain unsolved.  – – both Edmund Gomez and the late Gabe Valdez have expressed their belief that it was the government, and not the aliens, that were perpetrating these incidents.)

Edmund Gomez stated that he was also in that bus and was a witness.

“There were more than a dozen students riding in that bus”,  he stated.

This incident was mentioned in Albuquerque Journal by Tom Sharp on April 5, 1996:

To me, here is the bottom line – – and it may sound stranger and stranger:

The phenomenon appears to me as a temporary paraphysical intrusion into our physical dimension by an unknown intelligence or unknown sentient entitities, paraphysically materializing themselves to a pre-selected observer (or a group of observers) and presenting to the observer as a physical phenomenon.

The pre-selection also seems to include a particular location as well as a particular time.

The phenomenon seems to be able to materialize and de-materialize at will.

(Great researchers such as Dr. Jacques Vallee, John A. Keel and Dr. J. Allen Hynek all seem to be in agreement here).

However, the phenomenon does not seem to be able to survive in our physical dimension except for a few seconds or a few minutes at a time.

The phenomenon seems to be able to temporarily affect our physical parameters  (such as radar, etc.)

Yet the phenomenon also seems to be incapable of being photographed with clarity.

It is my personal belief that in this incredibly vast universe  (better yet, multiverse),  there exist what I describe as paraphysical sentient entities, both benevolent and malevolent types.

They have co-existed with us since time immemorial.   It seems that the benevolent types are seldom seen in their temporary materialized form but it is my personal belief that they are doing good works (without being visible), often giving us protection from perilous situations.

The “malevolent”, deceptive entities seem to be the ones that are paraphysically materializing themselves and presenting themselves as physical “alien” entities from advanced extraterrestrial civilizations originating from outer space and piloting or maneuvering their extraterrestrial spacecraft.

No, they are not extraterrestrial visitors from outer space – – they are nothing more than extra-dimensional tricksters of old.

By the way, I will be speaking about this topic at the 2018 DULCE BASE UFO CONFERENCE in Dulce, New Mexico which will be held on June 23 and 24 in Dulce, New Mexico:




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