2019

2019

Luis Elizondo’s very brief answer to Tucker Carlson’s question about whether the US government is in possession of recovered, crashed, and landed UFO technology hardware is 1,000% accurate. My national security NDAs prevent me from adding any further comment to this.

— Dr. Eric Davis
Astrophysicist
Consultant to AATIP, Pentagon UAP study program

[Commenting on the 2015 GIMBAL video] It is definitely rotating, or changing angle of bank. It appears to have stopped moving quickly across the horizon. I have no idea. I have always been skeptical… but I have never seen anything remotely like what I saw today. I am a lot more convinced now that these vehicles do exist.

— Christopher Cooke
Lt Colonel, US Marines
Pilot

Hypersonic vehicles that we work on today want to be above 50,000 feet [not down to sea level]… You don’t see any exhaust plumes [in the FLIR video], and they would show up in this type of [infrared] image. The shape is wrong. The flight regime, the point in the sky it flies to is wrong. How it flies is wrong.

— Steve Justice
Director, Advanced Systems Development at Skunkworks, Lockheed Martin

The thing that stood out to me the most was how erratic it was behaving. And what I mean by erratic is that its changes in altitude, air speed, and aspect were just unlike things that I’ve ever encountered before flying against other air targets. It was just behaving in ways that aren’t physically normal. That’s what caught my eye. Because aircraft, whether they are manned or unmanned, still have to obey the laws of physics. They have to have some source of lift, some propulsion. The Tic Tac was not doing that. It was going from like 50,000 feet to, you know, 100 feet in like seconds, which is not possible.

— Chad Underwood
Lieutenant, US Navy
F/A-18 Pilot
Jan 1, 2019

I kind of pull a nose to where he is going to be, he just rapidly accelerates beyond anything that I have ever seen, crosses my nose, and it’s gone. And I’m like ‘woah’… The controller from the [USS] Princeton comes up right as we are doing all this and says ‘Hey sir, you are not going to believe this. That thing is at your CAP [combat air patrol] point.’ You got something that can accelerate and disappear and then show up 60 miles away [> 3,600 mph]. Kind of in awe a little bit because we don’t have that…

— David Fravor
Commander, US Navy
F/A-18 Pilot and Black Aces Squadron Commander

This thing would go instantaneous from one way to another similar to if you threw a ping pong ball against a wall. And we start to kind of orbit because we are going to watch this thing… It is still doing its erratic thing around this disturbance in the water and I say ‘Hey, I am going to go check it out, I am going to go down there’… And all of a sudden it goes [zip] and it kind of turns, now it’s mirroring us, it seems to know we are here… It goes from almost a hover, to a pretty aggressive climb up to our altitude. So now there is a bit of fear because you have no idea what it is. It is actually reacting to what we are doing.

— David Fravor
Commander, US Navy
F/A-18 Pilot and Black Aces Squadron Commander

The SPY [radar] guys came down and said ‘Oh we got clutter’… Asked me to reset all the computer systems. Brought it all back up and lo and behold, they’re there still. Then we started getting confirmation from the other ships that they were seeing it too. We were just seeing three tracks. Sometimes they were only going a couple hundred knots, sometimes they were stationary, sometimes they were going really fast. The way they went around us, it looked like they were just monitoring us.

— Gary Voorhis
Petty Officer, US Navy
Radar technician USS Princeton