Am I just another conspiracy theorist? – – the answer is no

Am I just another conspiracy theorist? – – the answer is no.

Nowadays it seems that the word “conspiracy theorist” has a derogatory connotation especially among the so-called main stream news media folks.   The general public also seems to equate “conspiracy theorist” as one who believes in wild, ridiculous, unfounded conspiracies, such as:

“we never went to the moon”, “the deep state government is spraying dangerous chemicals in the air (‘chemtrails’), “fluoride is intentionally placed in ordinary drinking water to exert mind control”, “the U.S. government was behind the 9-11 incident”, “vaccination will kill people”, “the QAnon conspiracy”, etc. etc., ad nauseum.

In this sense, am I just another conspiracy theorist?   The answer is no, but it comes with an explanation which is at the very end of my comment.

I despise being branded as another proverbial conspiracy theorist because I am not.

I would rather describe myself as a conspiratologist and not a conspiracy theorist.

Unfortunately this word is not officially recognized in the English language.

Conspiratology is simply a study of all kinds of conspiracies, their history and their influence in society.


But do I believe that conspiracies exist?

The answer is yes!

Conspiracies  (especially criminal conspiracies)  have been around ever since the dawn of mankind.

Simply stated, whenever two or more persons conspire to cause detriment to someone else  (or a group of persons, whether small or large),  there is conspiracy.

However, there is one conspiracy that I firmly believe in, that is to say, the one that took place way before the dawn of mankind.

It is my religious belief  (and the belief of many Biblical scholars and Christians)  that eons and eons ago, it was Lucifer who conspired against God in a cosmic revolt in which he took a third of all cosmic, angelic entities to his side.    Lucifer became Satan, and his followers, fallen angels.

According to this religious belief, ever since then, this world is under Satan’s control, until Christ comes again to set up his earthly millennial kingdom.



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Unfortunately, I am now being branded as a conspiracy theorist by Wikipedia

Unfortunately, I am now being branded as a conspiracy theorist by Wikipedia  (from the list of American Conspiracy Theorists)


Norio Hayakawa, born in 1944, is an American activist who lives in Rio Rancho, New Mexico.  He is currently the director of

Civilian Intelligence Central,

a citizen oversight committee.  

He has appeared as a guest on Coast to Coast AM multiple times, and is most known for his


investigations in and around New Mexico and the American Southwest.


1              Biography

2              Bibliography

3              Filmography

4              References

5              External links


Norio Hayakawa is from Yokohama, Japan, but calls

New Mexico

his home.  

He attended Spanish classes at the University of New Mexico, and graduated in 1970. During March 1990, Norio Hayakawa lead a Nippon TV crew in

Dulce, New Mexico,

where they interviewed the locals, including from the Jicarilla Apache, tribal officials, general townsfolk, and ranchers, about paranormal activity in the area.

In the past, he has been associated with film maker and activist, Anthony J. Hilder. Hayakawa and Hilder are responsible for starting the

Area 51 People’s Rally.  

The event was formed in protest against what was seen as the secrecy surrounding

Area 51.  

In 1999 the rally kicked off on the 5th of June at the Little A’Le’Inn in Rachel, Nevada.  The event began with a press conference.  There were various topics discussed which included the New World and Global Government.  Speakers at the event included Hilder, Ted Gunderson and Spanish speaking talk show Victor Camacho who came with a truck load of Latino listeners.  The following day a gathering of about 200 people were congregating by the signs of Groom Lake Road.  Demands were being made by Hilder and some others directed at the Area 51 authorities.  Hayakawa opened the 2000 Rally. The event was covered by KVBC and Channel 3 (NBC) with Hilder speaking to the gathering, with Joerg Arnu fielding the reporter’s questions.


Hayakawa, Norio F. (January 1, 1993).  UFOs, the Grand Deception and the Coming New World Order.

Sanchez, Anthony F. (October 1, 2011). UFO HIGHWAY: The Dulce Interview, Human Origins, HAARP & Project Blue Beam, Foreword by Norio F. Hayakawa.


Encounters with the Unexplained, Season 1, Episode 7. (2000)

Sins and Secrets, Season 1, Episode 5. (2010)

Anthony Bourdain: Parts Unknown, Season 2, Episode 4, “New Mexico”. (2013)

Area 51 (as himself)


 “Norio Hayakawa – Guests”. Coast to Coast AM. January 16, 2013. Retrieved October 8, 2014.

 Steiger, B.; Steiger, S.H. (2001). Ufos Are Here!: Unmasking the Greatest Conspiracy of Our Time.  Unmasking the Greatest Conspiracy of Our Time. Kensington Publishing Corporation. p. 804. ISBN 978-0-8065-2257-9. Retrieved October 8, 2014.

Sanchez, Anthony F. “FOREWORD “By Norio F. Hayakawa””. UFO HIGHWAY: The Dulce Interview, Human Origins, HAARP. Retrieved October 1, 2011.

Rojas, Alejandro (September 29, 2014). “Norio Hayakawa – UFOs in New Mexico – September 29, 2014”. Retrieved October 8, 2014.

Dulce, New Mexico, our first visit in 1990… Norio Hayakawa“. YouTube. May 25, 2013. Retrieved October 8, 2014.

DeWalton, Bruce Alan. “Chapter 5 “Report From A Japanese Television Crew””. The Dulce Book. Retrieved 2014-10-08.

UFO Digest, November 18, 2010 Area 51 base commander keeps his cool in a rare 1998 interview!!

1999 Peoples Rally at Area 51

Dreamland Resort 2000 Peoples Rally at Area 51

External links

Official website

Norio Hayakawa on Facebook




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Did Nazi Germany actually try to make a stealth fighter? – – the answer is no

(Click above photos for enlargement – – Horten 229 never made it off the ground, unlike its predecessors Horten 9  V1 – – H.IX V1 and Horten 9 V2 – – H.IX  V2)

“As the Second World War progressed, the Nazi Germany came up with numbers of inventive ways to bludgeon its enemies.  Much to the delight of the Fuhrer Adolf Hitler, the Wunderwaffe  (Miracle Weapon)  program, known to the west as the Wonder Weapons churned out some of the most ingenious hardware of World War II.  To the eyes of the modern observers, futuristic is one way to describe it.  The machines meant to dominate the air, land and sea were years ahead of its time.  This included the notorious V-weapons program, where ballistic missiles and unmanned flying bombs devastated London and Antwerp, and a collection of exotic vehicles.  And as the tide of war turned against the Nazi Germany, the program proved to be an important propaganda tool for convincing the public that a new game changing weapon is on the way.

One might wonder if the Nazi Germany could have won, if the Wunderwaffe program was implemented earlier. 

The answer is no

Though impressive, the technology used was still in its early days.  They were unreliable and expensive.  Development ate a lot of precious time, with the Reich wasting a lot of money in testing and evaluation.”  – – Mamerto Adan, Nov. 22, 2020, HUBPAGES

(Nevertheless, here is an interesting comment by this site’s frequent discussion contributor, Jon D:

“I see no logical way Germany could have build up such a formidable army with capable logistics on it’s own with such a gutted economy, in only a 20 year period.  There were powerful people behind it, many of which were here in the United States.  Although a lot of these advanced research projects took place in Germany at the time, the funding behind it is questionable, and as seen with Operation Paperclip, many of these scientists conveniently ended up in the United States after the war.”)

by Sebastian Roblin, THE NATIONAL INTEREST – – November 5, 2016

As everyone knows by now, Northrop Grumman is presently developing a second flying wing stealth bomber, the B-21 Raider, to succeed its B-2 Spirit.  Not a stealth fighter.


However, it was a pair of German brothers in the service of Nazi Germany that developed the first jet-powered flying wing—which has been dubbed, debatably, “Hitler’s stealth fighter.”

But maximizing speed and range, not stealth, was the primary motivation behind the bat-shaped jet plane.

Walter Horten was an ace fighter pilot in the German Luftwaffe, having scored seven kills flying as wingman of the legendary Adolf Galland during the Battle of Britain.

His brother Reimar was an airplane designer lacking a formal aeronautical education.

In their youth, the pair had designed a series of innovative tail-less manned gliders.

In 1943, Luftwaffe chief Herman Goering laid out the so-called 3×1000 specification for a plane that could fly one thousand kilometers an hour carrying one thousand kilograms of bombs with fuel enough to travel one thousand kilometers and back—while still retaining a third of the fuel supply for use in combat.

Such an airplane could strike targets in Britain while outrunning any fighters sent to intercept it.

Clearly, the new turbojet engines Germany had developed would be required for an airplane to attain such high speeds.

But jet engines burned through their fuel very quickly, making raids on more distant targets impossible.

The Horten brothers’ idea was to use a flying wing design—a tail-less plane so aerodynamically clean it generated almost no drag at all.

Such an airframe would require less engine power to attain higher speeds, and therefore consume less fuel.

Flying wing designs were not an entirely new idea and had been used before in both gliders and powered aircraft.

During World War II, Northrop developed its own high-performing XB-35 flying wing bomber for the U.S. military, though it failed to enter mass production.

Despite the aerodynamic advantages, the lack of a tail tended to make fly wing aircraft prone to uncontrolled yaws and stalls.

The Horten brothers were given the go-ahead to pursue the concept in August 1943.

They first built an unpowered glider known as the H.IX V1.

The V1 had long, thin swept wings made of plywood in order to save weight.

These “bell-shaped” wings compensated for yawing problem.

Lacking a rudder or ailerons, the H.IX relied upon “elevons” (combinations of ailerons and elevators) and two sets of spoilers for control.

The elevons could be moved differentially to induce roll, or together in the same direction to change pitch, while the spoilers were used to induce yaw.

Following successful tests of the V1 glider at Oranienberg on March 1944, the subsequent V2 prototype was mounted with two Jumo 004B turbojet engines nestled to either side of a cockpit pod made of welded steel tubing.

It also featured a primitive ejection seat and a drogue chute deployed while landing, while redesigned tricycle landing gear was installed to enable the plane to carry heavier loads.

The first test flight occurred on February 2, 1945.

The manta-shaped jet exhibited smooth handling and good stall resistance.

The prototype even reportedly beat an Me 262 jet fighter, equipped with the same Jumo 004 engines, in a mock dogfight.

But the testing process was cut short on February 18 when one of the V2’s jet engines caught fire and stopped mid-flight.

Test pilot Erwin Ziller performed a number of turns and dives in an effort to restart the engine, before apparently passing out from the fumes and spiraling his plane into the ground, mortally wounding him.

Regardless, Goering had already approved the production of forty flying wings, to be undertaken by the Gotha company, which mostly produced trainers and military gliders during World War II.

The production planes were designated Ho 229s or Go 229s.

Because of the Ho 229’s great speed—it was believed the production version would be able to attain 975 kilometer per hours—it was repurposed to serve as a fighter with a planned armament of two heavy Mark 103 thirty-millimeter cannons.

Construction of four new prototypes—numbered V3 throuh V6— was initiated, two of which would have been two-seat night fighters.

However, the Ho 229 never made it off the ground.

When American troops of VIII Corps rolled into the factory at Friedrichroda, Germany in April 1945, they found just the cockpit sections of the prototypes in various stages of development.

A single pair of corresponding wings was found 75 miles away.

The most complete of the four, the V3 prototype, was shipped back to the United States for study along with the wings, and can today be seen under restoration at the Udvar-Hazy Center of the United States Air and Space Museum in Chantilly, Virginia.

The Hortens were reassigned to draft specifications for a flying wing jet bomber with range enough to deliver an atom bomb to the east coast of the United States.

Their resulting schematics for the Horten H.XVIII “Amerika Bomber” flying wing were never realized, except arguably in the film Captain America [3].

Was the Ho 229 a stealth fighter?

One word you haven’t seen in this history so far is “stealth” — and that’s because there isn’t any documentation from the 1940s supporting the notion that the flying wing was intended to be a stealth aircraft.

And yet, the Hortens had stumbled upon the fact that a flying wing design lends itself to the sort of reduced radar cross-section ideal for a stealth plane.

Reimer Horten moved to Argentina after the war, and in 1950 wrote an article for the Revista Nacional de Aeronautica arguing that wooden aircraft would absorb radar waves.  Thirty years later, as the theory behind stealth aircraft became more widely known, Reimer wrote that he had intentionally sought to make the Horten flying wing into a stealth plane, claiming that he had even constructed the airframe using a special radar absorbent mixture of carbon, sawdust and wood glue without notifying his superiors.

Two tests were undertaken to determine the presence of the carbon dust, one of which supported his claim and the other that didn’t.

In general, historians are skeptical that stealth was a design goal from the outset.

In 2008, Northrop Grumman teamed up with the National Geographic channel to reconstruct a mockup of the Ho 229, which they tested for radar reflection, and then pitted against a simulation of the British Chain Home radar network.

Their findings were less than overwhelming — the flying wings would have been detected at a distance 80 percent that of a standard German Bf. 109 fighter.

The Northrop testers stressed that combined with the Ho 229’s much greater speed, this modest improvement would have given defending fighters too little time to react effectively.

But of course, the flying wing’s main feature was always supposed to be its speed, which could have exceeded the maximum speed of the best Allied fighters of the time by as much as 33 percent.

Detection time would not have mattered greatly if it could outrun everything sent to intercept it.

Furthermore, stealth would have had little usefulness in the fighter role the Ho 229 would actually have assumed, as the Allied daylight fighters ranging over Germany did not benefit from radars of their own.

The Ho 229 might have been a formidable adversary over the skies of World War II, but in truth the plane was far from ready for mass production by the war’s end.

While it seems a stretch to claim that the Ho 229 was intended to be a stealth aircraft, there’s little doubt that it pioneered design features that continue to see use in low-observable aircraft today.




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‘Flying Wing’ UFO incident at Kirtland Air Force Base, New Mexico in 1950

by Chet Dembeck, August 27, 2021, UNKNOWN BOUNDARIES

Atomic Test Group Witnesses UFO in broad daylight, March 22, 1950 at Kirtland Air Force Base, Albuquerque, New Mexico


Here’s what happened:

Investigator Dan Wilson:

11:00 a.m.

Eleven members of the 4925th Test Group (Atomic) witnessed a UFO northwest of Kirtland AFB, New Mexico in broad daylight.

Heights 25,000 to 30,000′, described as about the size of a golf ball at arm’s length with the approximate shape of the “flying wing“, tan in color to brown on the edges.  Horizontal flight, extremely high speed, heading northwest, then turned north.  Out of sight in 5-9 seconds.

Investigator Fran Ridge:

The Armed Forces Special Weapons Command constructed two operational sites after World War II.  One was known as Site Able, located in the foothills of the Manzano Mountains, just east of Sandia Base.  Construction on Site Able started in 1946, with the first operational facilities activated on 04 April 1950.  The area to the east of the sighting position in this series of incidents and the time frame are very close, close enough for inclusion in the possible Nuclear Connection Projects file.  On 22 February 1952, Site Able was renamed Manzano Base.  These formerly classified documents were discovered on the Blue Book microfilm site by researcher, Daniel Wilson.  Information on the witnesses was found in a book by John D. Hardison, USAF retired.

“With top priority established, the 4925th was staffed with highly experienced people.  Bomber, fighter, and chopper pilots, triple-rated bombardiers (Bomb/Navigator/Radar), staff officers, nuclear project engineers (military and civilian), depot-level modification personnel, aerial cameramen, photo lab technicians, bomb leading specialists, crew chiefs, and crews.  Col. Ritland “welded” these pros into a highly sharp TEAM. If there ever was an ELITE outfit, the 4925th was it”.



(CLICK ABOVE FOR ENLARGEMENT – – for more clarity)

It is of utmost importance to bear in mind that this 1950 UFO incident was not the only UFO incident at Kirtland Air Force Base.   There have been many other incidences at the base, particularly near the Manzano Base areas.



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