Project BLUE BOOK: The Investigations Of Unidentified Flying Objects

Project BLUE BOOK: The Investigations Of Unidentified Flying Objects

The United States Air Force retired to the custody of the National Archives its records on Project BLUE BOOK relating to the investigations of unidentified flying objects. Project BLUE BOOK has been declassified and the records are available for examination in our research room.
The project closed in 1969 and we have no information on sightings after that date.

In June 1947, while flying his small plane, businessman and civilian pilot Kenneth Arnold reported seeing nine objects moving at high speeds through the skies over Washington’s Mount Rainier.
Widely publicized reports of Arnold’s experience, followed by an increasing number of reported UFO sightings, led the U.S. Air Force to begin an investigation into the sightings, called Operation Sign, in 1948. The initial investigation resulted in the formation of Project Blue Book in 1952; that project became the longest-running of the U.S. government’s official inquiries into UFO sightings, compiling reports on more than 12,000 sightings or related events from 1952 to its dismantling in 1969.

On June 24, 1947, the civilian pilot Kenneth Arnold reported seeing nine objects, glowing bright blue-white, flying in a “V” formation over Washington’s Mount Rainier. He estimated the objects’ flight speed at 1700 mph and compared their motion to “a saucer if you skip it across the water.”

The Air Force’s UFO-related inquiries took place against a backdrop of frenzied popular interest in the strange flying objects, which reached its peak soon after Project Blue Book began in 1951. Headquartered at Wright-Patterson Air Force Base in Ohio, Project Blue Book would become the longest-running of the U.S. government’s official inquiries into UFOs. Alarmed by the striking number of UFO sightings reported in 1952, the administration of President Harry S. Truman feared an outbreak of hysteria over the issue. In 1953, the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) responded to these fears by assembling an expert panel of scientists, headed by physicist H.P. Robertson of the California Institute of Technology, to discuss the UFO issue.

About 13 million pages of declassified documents from the US Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) have been released online. Among the more unusual records are documents from the Stargate Project, which dealt with psychic powers and extrasensory perception.

The main aim of the project was to determine if UFOs were a threat to national security and to obtain more scientific data related to each sighting. Keep in mind that it didn’t mention anything about UFOs not being real, but rather if they posed any threat.

Textual records of Project BLUE BOOK (the documentation relating to investigations of unidentified flying objects), excluding names of people involved in the sightings, are now available for research in the National Archives Building. The records include approximately 2 cubic feet of the unarranged project or administrative files, 37 cubic feet of case files in which individual sightings are arranged chronologically, and 3 cubic feet of records relating to the Office of Special Investigations (OSI), portions of which are arranged chronologically, by OSI district, and by overseas command. A cubic foot of records comprises about 2,000 pages. Finding aids for these records include a file list for the project files and an index to individual sightings, entered by date and location.

The following were the conclusions:

  1. None of the investigated UFOs seemed a threat to national security
  2. Based on the analyzed material, the Air Force found no proof of advanced technology or knowledge beyond scientific modern knowledge;
  3. There was no proof that would indicate that classified material speaking about “unidentified objects” had something to do with “extraterrestrial vehicles”. But is this really the case?

Project Blue Book was also the precursor of Project Sign, another Air Force operation from 1947 regarded as a genuine attempt to document “flying disks” in an exhaustive scientific manner, using some of the brightest minds from the scientific and military environment. Officials declared Sign a success, and after only 12 months, a report had been forwarded to the Pentagon.

Thousands of UFO reports were collected, analyzed and filed. As a result of the Condon Report (1968), which concluded there was nothing anomalous about UFOs

A person calling the base to report a UFO is advised to contact a private or professional organization (as mentioned above) or to contact a local law enforcement agency if the caller feels his or public safety is endangered. Periodically, it is erroneously stated that the remains of extraterrestrial visitors are or have been stored at Wright-Patterson AFB. There are not now nor ever have been, any extraterrestrial visitors or equipment on Wright-Patterson Air Force Base.

According to Greenwald and Rojas, more than 700 Project Blue Book entries could not ultimately be explained by investigators. Many such cases cited insufficient data or evidence.
But even some of the closed cases raise more questions than answers for UFO researchers. In one such example, a police officer in 1964 in Socorro, New Mexico, halted vehicular pursuit of a suspect after he saw a strange aircraft overhead. The officer followed the craft – which he described as bearing a strange red insignia – and saw it land and two child-sized beings exit. It later took off, leaving scorch marks and trace evidence on the ground. “[Project] Blue Book labelled it unexplained; even after all these decades they still can’t explain it,” Greenwald says.

By the time Project Blue Book ended, it had collected 12,618 UFO reports, and concluded that most of them were misidentifications of natural phenomena (clouds, stars, etc.) or conventional aircraft.

“The complete Blue Book files have never been available before with this much accessibility,” Greenewald said. “The disclosure and declassification of Project Blue Book is not necessarily new, but the fact that there’s a searchable database of it, where you can go in by decade and then see a listing of all the cities without having to go through any hassle of registering, or even paying — that’s the part that’s new.”

“I’ve heard many people say that it’s time for the government to appoint an agency to investigate. Folks, there is an agency, a very close-held, compartmentalized agency that’s been investigating this for years, and there’s a very active role played by many of our intelligence agencies that probably don’t even know the details of what happens once they collect the data and forward it. It’s kind of scary, isn’t it?”

According to the National Reconnaissance Office a number of the reports could be explained by flights of the formerly secret reconnaissance planes U-2 and A-12. A small percentage of UFO reports were classified as unexplained, even after stringent analysis. The UFO reports were archived and are available under the Freedom of Information Act, but names and other personal information of all witnesses have been redacted.

We don’t know what the future has in store for us, but the main foretold idea speaks in favour of a fake alien invasion.
It’s all been orchestrated by our governments that are preparing the ground for total disclosure, but the future reality will be just a product of their corrupt ingenuity.

matrix disclosure
matrix disclosure

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