Possible B-21 test flight over Area 51 conducted on July 29, 2019?

Special report from Joerg Arnu of Dreamland Resort, July 30, 2019:

(QUOTE)

“Last night between 12 a.m. and 2:30 a.m., I recorded a test flight in the Dreamland MOA on 377.250 MHz.

The test aircraft used call sign “ROMEO“, talking to Dreamland Test controller “RAMROD“.

Romeo flew a number of test runs testing on-board systems referred to only as Tango 1, 2, etc.

Code phrases were used for the test results of each run.

ROMEO was accompanied by chase aircraft “Juliet 41“, which also identified as N99NG.

That aircraft is a known Northrop Grumman test bed equipped with a JSTARS radome under its belly.

I record nightly test flights in the Dreamland MOA quite frequently.

But several things got my attention:

ROMEO did not refuel upon arrival, departure or for the entire 2+ hour duration of the test, so it is not a fighter jet but an aircraft designed for longer range.  Use of code words for systems and test results is common, but I had never before heard the code words used in this particular test flight.

The chase aircraft is a Northrop test bed, which would seem to indicate that the test aircraft is a Northrop project as well.

Both aircraft checked into the ranges coming fro the direction of Edwards AFB.

Most flight of N99NG can be tracked on ADS-B Exchange, but not this flight.

N99NG currently flies out of Edwards AFB.

What does all this mean?

You decide.

A systems integration test of the new Northrop Grumman B-21 Raider  (which is not officially supposed to fly until 2021)?

A system test of B-21 sub-systems?

Something entirely different?

Who knows, but quite interesting, nevertheless.

CLICK THE FOLLOWING LINK TO HEAR THE RECORDING FROM OUR SCANNER:

https://www.dreamlandresort.com/scanner/2019-07-30-377.2500-Northrop_Test.mp3

(UNQUOTE)

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Norio Hayakawa’s CIVILIAN INTELLIGENCE NEWS SERVICE

E-mail = noriohayakawa@gmail.com

Facebook = https://noriohayakawa.wordpress.com/about/

Also please watch Norio Hayakawa’s YouTube Channel

 

 

The best analysis of the ‘Phoenix Lights’ of 1997

(CLICK ABOVE FOR ENLARGEMENT)

In my opinion, Tim Printy has:

THE BEST ANALYSIS OF THE ‘PHOENIX LIGHTS’ OF 1997

On March 13, 1997 something unusual happened over the state of Arizona.

An unusual formation of lights was seen to fly over the entire state.

The question is, “Who, or what, were these lights?”

If you ask any member of the public who saw them, you get mixed answers.

Those with a paranoid and/or “ET Believer” mentality, it was a top secret government project or aliens coming to visit us.

For those that are more skeptical, it appears that the objects were something strange but not extraterrestrial.

IF YOU MISSED THE ABOVE LINK, CLICK THE FOLLOWING AGAIN:

THE BEST ANALYSIS OF THE  ‘PHOENIX LIGHTS’  OF 1997

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Norio Hayakawa’s CIVILIAN INTELLIGENCE NEWS SERVICE

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B-21 to fly in December, 2021

by John A. Tirpak, AIR FORCE Magazine – – July 24, 2019:

The new B-21 Raider stealth bomber is making good progress and should fly in December 2021, USAF Vice Chief of Staff Gen. Stephen “Seve” Wilson said July 24.

Wilson, speaking at an AFA Mitchell Institute event in Washington, D.C., said the service continues to analyze its capacity for long-range strike.  The Air Force still believes it is short, and is reviewing alternative force mixes.

Speaking on deterrence and the need to modernize the nuclear command, control, and communications network, Wilson said he was at Northrop Grumman’s facilities in Melbourne, Fla. in the last few weeks, “looking at the B-21,” and said the company is “moving out on that pretty fast.”  Wilson said he has an application on his phone “counting down the days … and don’t hold me to it, but it’s something like 863 days to first flight.”

That would put the first flight of the B-21 in December 2021.  The Air Force has said from the beginning that the first B-21 would be a “useable asset” but has also said it doesn’t expect an initial operating capability with the B-21 before the “mid 2020s.”

Northrop Grumman CEO “Kathy Warden and her team are focused on software integration and making sure … we’ll have the software ready for the plane when it’s delivered,” Wilson said.

The Air Force is “focused on the development of the new bomber as well as modernizing the B-52,” with new engines and radar, “and we’re exploring the force structure between the B-1 the B-2 and the B-52,” Wilson noted.  “The general consensus is, we don’t have enough long range strike capacity, and that came out in ‘The Air Force We Need,’ ” study the service published last September.

“We continue to look at what that force will be for the future across the bomber force, what mix it will be.”  He maintained the service needs “at least 100” B-21s.”

Air Force Magazine asked Wilson why the service has not advanced the planned number of B-21s, given the acknowledged shortfall in bomber capacity.  The Air Force said in “The Force We Need” that it requires another seven bomber squadrons.  Increasing the planned buy would also have the effect of reducing the unit cost, by amortizing development over a larger number of units.

“That’s exactly what we’re looking at,” Wilson replied, as well as “what the right balance” will be as B-21s come online.  The service has yet to decide if it will extend the B-1 and B-2 bombers—slated to retire in the early 2030s—to increase the bomber fleet or simply go for an all B-21 and B-52 fleet. “But we can’t have four bombers” Wilson said.

Asked if the Air Force will have the new bomber plan by September, or in time for the fiscal 2021 budget, Wilson said only “it may take some time” before the Air Force reaches a final decision.  He acknowledged that Air Force Global Strike Command boss Gen. Timothy Ray has openly questioned whether the B-1 and B-2 should be retired as the Air Force has planned.

Wilson also said that while the Air Force “isn’t going to get any new B-52s,” AFGSC might still take “one or two more out of the boneyard.”  He noted that Ray has “already brought one B-52 out of the boneyard.”

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Norio Hayakawa’s CIVILIAN INTELLIGENCE NEWS SERVICE

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Facebook = http://www.facebook.com/fernandon.hayakawa

Also please watch Norio Hayakawa’s YouTube Channel

 

All about Yokohama, Japan’s second largest city and host city for Rugby World Cup 2019

(CLICK ABOVE FOR ENLARGEMENT)

July 26, 2019 – – from RUGBY JAPAN TODAY:

ALL ABOUT YOKOHAMA, JAPAN’S SECOND LARGEST CITY AND HOST CITY FOR RUGBY WORLD CUP 2019

Host to not only some incredible rugby fixtures, including the final, this port city’s cosmopolitan shores also offer plenty of chances to experience the best of Japan in between.

One of the Rugby World Cup’s main host cities, the laid-back port-side city of Yokohama is a wonderful vacation destination and an ideal base from which to discover and experience Japan.

Despite being situated just over 30 minutes  (or 15 miles/24 kilometers)  from Shibuya, Tokyo, and technically classified as part of the capital metropolis, Yokohama is a bustling city with its own very distinct flavor. From the European architecture by the bay, the American-influenced shopping and dining outlets, to the biggest Chinatown in Asia, the city is a mixing pot of different cultures, and home to one of the most diverse populations in Japan.  No matter where you’re from you’ll surely feel at home.

The International Stadium Yokohama  (locally known as the Nissan Stadium)  is where the main Rugby World Cup events will be held.  Officially the biggest stadium in Japan, in its 20-year life span it’s hosted an impressive roster of events, including the 2002 FIFA World Cup.  The stadium is located about a 14-minute walk from Shin-Yokohama station or a 7-minute walk from Kozukue Station.

When it comes to Yokohama’s tourist attractions, one name you’ll see pop up time and time again is Minato Mirai, and with good reason.  Spread along the bayfront, this glittering heart of the city is home to world class shopping and entertainment outlets like the Yokohama Landmark Tower, the Yokohama Cosmo World amusement park and the stylish Yokohama Red Brick Warehouse commercial and art complex.

A little lesser known fact about Yokohama is that the city has quite a penchant for novel food and drink related museums.  In Minato Mirai, you’ll find the Cup Noodles Museum, a love letter in museum form to the world-conquering cult of instant ramen.  If you’re hungry for more noodle-related attractions, Shin-Yokohama is home to the Shin-Yokohama Ramen Museum, where the highlight lies in its 1:1 scale replica 1950s food court which serves ramen from different regions of Japan.  Finally there’s the World Beer Museum also in the Minato Mirai area.  Technically more a beer hall than gallery space, it’s a great place to celebrate (or maybe commiserate) all the events of the tournament.

Kannai is also one area of the city you can’t miss.  Located right near Yokohama Stadium, the home ground of the much loved local DeNA Baystars baseball team, the neighborhood is home to a cluster of sports bars which will no doubt be getting into the rugby-related festivities.  Bars like Yokohama Bay Brewing, Three Monkeys Cafe and Gimme! Gimme! Gimme! are well practiced at hosting games and a whole load of sloshed sports fans.

Arguably one of the best places to eat in all of Japan, Yokohama is home to an incredibly eclectic food scene.  The picturesque style-cobblestone roads of the European-influenced Motomachi area are home to some serious high-end dining experiences; think multi-course French fare and cosy, dimly-lit wine bars.

If you’re hunting for something a little livelier, Chinatown  (known to the locals as “Chukagai”)  sits just next door.  Home to countless street stalls serving nikuman (steamed pork buns), all-you-can-eat buffets as well as more luxurious offerings, it’s a haven for Chinese cuisine for all budgets and tastes.

ONCE AGAIN, FOR MORE DETAILS AND PHOTOS, CLICK:

ALL ABOUT YOKOHAMA, JAPAN’S SECOND LARGEST CITY AND HOST CITY FOR RUGBY WORLD CUP 2019

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P.S.

I am proud to say that this is where I was born and raised in.

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Norio Hayakawa’s CIVILIAN INTELLIGENCE NEWS SERVICE

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Also please watch Norio Hayakawa’s YouTube Channel

Photo of secretive drone test base Area 6 (Yucca Lake airstrip) near Area 51 accidentally released through an industrial site !!

(CLICK TO ENLARGE THE ABOVE PHOTO THAT WAS ACCIDENTALLY RELEASED !!)

July 24, 2019 – –  from Tyler Rogoway’s THE DRIVE:

For those who keep tabs on the physical developments out at Area 51 and across the sprawling NTTR  (Nevada Test and Training Range),  this installation has become a regular location to pull up on satellite imagery providers like Google Earth.

So far, photos of this shadowy facility have been limited to those taken from space, such as indicated on Keith Rogers’ LAS VEGAS REVIEW JOURNAL article of 2016:

Yucca Lake Airstrip (Area 6) in Nevada, facility of utmost importance

Until now !!

“This photo does not show anything sensitive but I doubt it was cleared for publication.  Nice catch.”, stated Joerg Arnu of Dreamland Resort.

Here is the website of this industrial site that accidentally released it:

Umwelt

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Norio Hayakawa’s CIVILIAN INTELLIGENCE NEWS SERVICE

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Also please watch Norio Hayakawa’s YouTube Channel

Alien Conspiracy of 1998 – – those were my days of wild conspiracies

(CLICK ABOVE FOR ENLARGEMENT)

I have to admit that in 1998 I was still very much into crazy conspiracies.  Watch the following short video:

For the complete news article from Las Vegas Review Journal of June 7, 1998, click the following:

ALIEN CONSPIRACY – – The historic People’s Rally at Area 51 in 1998

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Norio Hayakawa’s CIVILIAN INTELLIGENCE NEWS SERVICE

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Facebook = http://www.facebook.com/fernandon.hayakawa

Also please watch Norio Hayakawa’s YouTube Channel

 

Should Japan apologize again? – – perhaps, for the last time, once and for all – – but maybe not

(CLICK ABOVE FOR ENLARGEMENT – – Photo taken by yours truly when my wife and I visited Tokyo in 1916 to see her relatives)

by Norio Hayakawa – – July 14, 2019:

Some say that there are two things Japan should do immediately, if it wants to remain a great nation.

Japan is a peaceful, prosperous, beautiful and ultra-modern country, one of the most technologically advanced nations in the world today.   It is blessed with rich, ancient cultural traditions that blend harmoniously with the modern.

Japan is also becoming the most popular travel destination among millions of people around the world.  The Olympic Games will be held in Tokyo in 2020.

I am proud of having been born and raised in Japan.

But is Japan truly a great nation?  Some people may question this.

But I believe that it can be, if it accomplishes one of the following:

CUTTING TO THE CHASE:

1)  Japan should unconditionally sign the long-overdue Peace Treaty with Russia, i.e., without expecting the return of any of the 4 “Northern Islands” (the southern Kuril Islands)  taken by Russia towards the close of WW2.  Signing the Peace Treaty unconditionally will economically benefit both Japan and Russia.   It will play a major role in the complete development of Russia’s Far East region and Siberia.   Millions of jobs will be created, benefiting both the Russians and the Japanese.  I believe this is a must situation.

2)  Second, Japan as a nation should officially and publicly apologize and give at least $20,000 individually to each of the surviving Korean victims who were forced to work in Japan during WW2, including the Korean “comfort women” who were abused and victimized by the Japanese military.  Ideally, the apology should officially come not only from Prime Minister Abe but also from the present symbolic head, Emperor Naruhito, who just recently acceded to the throne.  Ideally, this apology should take the form of a televised press conference both in Japan and South Korea.  Ridiculous as this may sound, this may be the only way to end this lingering problem, for the last time, once and for all.  But I doubt that it will ever happen.   And it shouldn’t have to happen!!

(With the 1965 Treaty on Basic Relations between Japan and South Korea, agreement between Japan and Korea concerning the settlement of problems in regard to property and claims and economic cooperation was signed.  Japan provided South Korea with $300 million grant in economic aid and $200 million in loans together with $300 million in loans for private trust, a total of $800 million as “economic cooperation”.

The official policy of Japanese governments has been that, in regard to war-time property issues and individual claims for compensation, such issues were settled completely and finally by this agreement.

In 2015 Japan also gave an additional $10 million to a South Korean organization for the purpose of dispersing $10,000 each to the known, surviving victims who were categorized as “comfort women” – – this was done by the organization that was set up by Korea and Japan, not by Japan directly to the individual victims.)

There are endless things Japan could do in order to completely correct the wrong it committed during WW2 and even before.  But it is endless and impossible to satisfy everyone who were victimized by the horror of war.

Even though Japan had already apologized for what it had done in WW2 and has made numerous Post-war reparations to Asian nations ( as well as other nations)  that were brutally victimized by its imperialistic militarism of the past, such apologies in the past did not seem to have been genuinely felt by the victimized nations.

The heinous crimes committed by Japan will never be forgotten by those nations.

(The sneak attack on Pearl Harbor, the Bataan march, massacre of the Chinese people in Nanking, China, annexation of the Korean Peninsula and subsequent oppression of the Korean people, annexation of Taiwan, etc. etc. – – the list is endless)

Money will never resolve what Japan did.  Japan is still hated by those nations.  I don‘t blame them.  It will take more than several hundred years or even more before those nations would eventually forgive Japan’s past atrocities.

Some say that it’s about time that Japan learned from the United States which admitted in 1988 that it unjustly had incarcerated Japanese-Americans in internment camps during WW2.  I am proud to be a naturalized citizen of the United States, a nation that is not afraid to correct the wrong, a nation that believes in doing the right thing, in righting the wrong to the best of its abilities.

The United States gave each of the Japanese-American internees a sum of $20,000 in 1988.  Of course money alone was never enough.  But what was so important was the United States’ symbolic gesture of admittance of its error.  Action spoke louder than words.  I truly commend the United States on this matter.

Some say “Why can’t Japan do the same for the surviving Korean victims of War crimes commited by Japan?  $20,000 will never suffice, but it will be a tremendous symbolic action for Japan and may become a step towards eventual lessening of hatred by those Asian nations, as well as other nations or people who still have hatred or animosity towards Japan.”  Prime Minister Abe will never let it happen.   And, as I stated earlier, it shouldn’t have to happen!!

By the way, the greatest crisis Japan is facing now is the growing labor shortage.

By 2030 or perhaps even earlier, 60% to 65% of the population of Japan will be 65 years or older.   In order to alleviate this dire situation, Japan will have no choice other than to hire foreign workers, the vast majority of which would come from other Asian nations.

Today’s younger generation of Japan does not seem to be interested that much in procreation.  Japan must therefore show more tolerance and acceptance of those from these Asian nations that it needs.  That’s the only way Japan can even become a true leader of Asia.

Japan is a great nation, some say.  But if it is, it will even be greater if Japan can change its “island” mentality.  I am a firm supporter of immigration reform in Japan.  (I am not talking about indiscriminate mass immigration.  I am talking about selective but compassionate immigration policies).

I also believe that eventually Japan should abolish the Imperial household.

Ordinary citizens’ hard earned tax dollars  (i.e. the yen)  should not go into many of the so-called imperial household’s sometimes lavish and unnecessary expenditures.

PLEASE ALSO CLICK AND READ THE FOLLOWING ARTICLE:

HOW JAPAN’S FAILURE TO ATONE FOR PAST SINS THREATENS THE GLOBAL ECONOMY

(ABOVE – – Anti-Japanese demonstrations in South Korea, August 10, 2019)

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Norio Hayakawa’s CIVILIAN INTELLIGENCE NEWS SERVICE

E-mail = noriohayakawa@gmail.com

Facebook = http://www.facebook.com/fernandon.hayakawa

Watch also Norio Haykawa’s YouTube Channel