Operation Paperclip and the crescent-shaped flying wing aircraft of 1947

German scientists recruited

There is no doubt that Operation Paperclip played a major role in the subsequent development of America’s Black Budget programs.

It is a known fact that in 1945, immediately after the end of World War II, the U.S. brought in many German scientists and engineers (as well as some former SS intelligence officers) to New Mexico through that program.

After arriving at Wright Patterson Army Air Field in Ohio, it is said that many were then transferred and initially stationed at Albuquerque’s Kirtland Army Air Field (present-day Kirtland AFB) and Ft. Bliss, Texas.

Operation Paperclip, Fort Bliss, TX

Some of the scientists and engineers (particularly those whose specialties were in studies of human genome, i.e., bio-genetics) were then relocated to Los Alamos.

Others were transferred to White Sands Missile Ranges, particularly those German engineers who played significant roles in the development and testing of U.S. rocketry (as well as other military projects) in the late 1940’s.

It has always been my speculation that the U.S. military secretly began to test-fly several prototypes of unconventional, flying wing aircraft (some with Ramjet engines) which the Germans developed in the early 1940’s, including a few of the Horten brothers’ flying wings.
(All this, in addition to possibly other even more ‘unconventional’ German aircraft.)

Flying wing 1

It is said that one of the Horten brothers’ fying wing aircraft may even have reached speeds of up to 500 miles per hour when tested in Germany in 1943, even though it had a limited range of less than 1000 miles.

Flying wing 2

With the help of these scientists and engineers, it is my conjecture that the U.S. military secretly conducted these flight tests over the deserts of southern New Mexico in 1946 and 1947.

Other flight tests may also have been conducted in wide areas in the Western states, extending from Washington all the way to Texas.

Some of these prototypes of flying wing aircraft were crescent-shaped. Some others were delta-shaped or manta ray-shaped.


(photo, from the Arizona Republic newspaper, July 7, 1947)

Flying wing 3

My personal speculation is that it was the U.S., and not Stalin and the Soviets, that acquired several of the most technologically significant flying wing prototypes (and information pertaining to that technology).

Stalin and the Soviets, no doubt, also got hold of many German scientists and engineers through their own “version” of Paperclip but it is my conjecture that what may have “crashed” in New Mexico in 1947 was not from Soviet Russia. It was most likely of German origin, acquired, modified and developed further by the U.S. and test-flown by the U.S. within New Mexico.

Flying wing artist's rendition

(artist’s rendition, courtesy of lazerhorse.org)

As I stated above, my personal speculation is that with the help of German scientists and engineers, the U.S. military secretly conducted test flights of crescent-shaped flying wing aircraft (allegedly including some improved versions of such as Horton 229) over the deserts of southern New Mexico in 1947.

Roswell, New Mexico, 1947:

There are others, while holding on to this theory, who say that accidental crashes of some of these craft may have necessitated not only the creation of convenient “cover stories” (or “staged” events) but also subsequent promotion by a manipulative force or “intelligence” (human or non-human type of consciousness) to bring about the beginning of an “agenda” or some type of a gradual, conditioning of belief systems programmed for future “scenarios”, whatever they may be.



E-mail = noriohayakawa@gmail.com


Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s