It is meant as a distraction from real the criminality currently being exposed in our US establishment, and as a possible prelude to an “alien” false flag.
For one thing, look at the criminals that are shilling to bring attention to this article. …Like John Podesta, (who’s leaked emails started “pedogate” because they contained extensive coded pedophile references.) Why would Skippy want to divert our attention, towards “aliens?”
And Harry Reid was also out there trying to bring attention to this article. Was it in order to distract from the 40-50 senators that are being accused of sexual misconduct? Or to distract from the hundreds of sealed indictments currently sitting in federal courts across the country?
Why did I put “aliens” in quotes? Because everyone in the truth community is aware that governments have had “alien” anti-gravity technology since at least WWII.
While there seems to be real UFOs out there, many so-called UFOs are actually secret government technologies… like the TR-3B, triangle crafts operated by the US government.
Everyone in the truth community is also aware that governments will use false flag attacks to create distractions and wars in order to avoid blame for crimes, (à la Operation Northwoods.)
Remember when Rumsfeld disclosed that the Pentagon had lost accounting for $2.3 Trillion in transactions, and all was completely forgotten the next day when the 9/11 attacks happened and a missile hit the accounting section of the Pentagon right where the missing trillions were being investigated ?
We’ve already had three past presidents (Reagan, Bush I, Clinton) blatantly say that an attack by aliens would unify the world. (kind of like a New World Order?)
Now, where would they have come up with that idea? It’s almost like it’s been an idea they’ve been pitching for a while (à la Operation Northwoods!) …P.D.
Glowing Auras and ‘Black Money’: The Pentagon’s Mysterious U.F.O. Program
from the NYT: By HELENE COOPER, RALPH BLUMENTHAL and LESLIE KEANDEC. 16, 2017
WASHINGTON — In the $600 billion annual Defense Department budgets, the $22 million spent on the Advanced Aerospace Threat Identification Program was almost impossible to find.
Which was how the Pentagon wanted it.
For years, the program investigated reports of unidentified flying objects, according to Defense Department officials, interviews with program participants and records obtained by The New York Times. It was run by a military intelligence official, Luis Elizondo, on the fifth floor of the Pentagon’s C Ring, deep within the building’s maze.
The Defense Department has never before acknowledged the existence of the program, which it says it shut down in 2012. But its backers say that, while the Pentagon ended funding for the effort at that time, the program remains in existence. For the past five years, they say, officials with the program have continued to investigate episodes brought to them by service members, while also carrying out their other Defense Department duties.
The shadowy program — parts of it remain classified — began in 2007, and initially it was largely funded at the request of Harry Reid, the Nevada Democrat who was the Senate majority leader at the time and who has long had an interest in space phenomena. Most of the money went to an aerospace research company run by a billionaire entrepreneur and longtime friend of Mr. Reid’s, Robert Bigelow, who is currently working with NASA to produce expandable craft for humans to use in space.
On CBS’s “60 Minutes” in May, Mr. Bigelow said he was “absolutely convinced” that aliens exist and that U.F.O.s have visited Earth.
Working with Mr. Bigelow’s Las Vegas-based company, the program produced documents that describe sightings of aircraft that seemed to move at very high velocities with no visible signs of propulsion, or that hovered with no apparent means of lift.
Officials with the program have also studied videos of encounters between unknown objects and American military aircraft — including one released in August of a whitish oval object, about the size of a commercial plane, chased by two Navy F/A-18F fighter jets from the aircraft carrier Nimitz off the coast of San Diego in 2004.
Mr. Reid, who retired from Congress this year, said he was proud of the program. “I’m not embarrassed or ashamed or sorry I got this thing going,” Mr. Reid said in a recent interview in Nevada. “I think it’s one of the good things I did in my congressional service. I’ve done something that no one has done before.”
Two other former senators and top members of a defense spending subcommittee — Ted Stevens, an Alaska Republican, and Daniel K. Inouye, a Hawaii Democrat — also supported the program. Mr. Stevens died in 2010, and Mr. Inouye in 2012.
While not addressing the merits of the program, Sara Seager, an astrophysicist at M.I.T., cautioned that not knowing the origin of an object does not mean that it is from another planet or galaxy. “When people claim to observe truly unusual phenomena, sometimes it’s worth investigating seriously,” she said. But, she added, “what people sometimes don’t get about science is that we often have phenomena that remain unexplained.”