posted on Jan, 18 2018 @ 09:42 AM
Some salient summarizing points in wake of TTSA data releases:
• Starting at about 0445 local time 1 February 2015 at a well-lit glass-enclosed patio in Collierville, TN, seven Fed Ex professionals turned a
life-threatening apparent surveillance event by three anomalous objects into a key close-up UAP data capture event. After capturing CCTV footage the
team followed the objects to a nearby field and captured further data with two smart phones.
• The Fed Ex team included three Fed Ex pilots and a technically savvy lawyer. The data captured first with the four patio CCTV cameras and later
two smart phones included 101 minutes of color video, 156 still images, fourteen minutes of audio and physical evidence of heating and EM effects
destroying house wiring.
• According to the team’s later-withdrawn book TMUFOI by lawyer ‘Lee Spencer’, the Collierville data provides conclusive evidence of
beyond-today’s aerospace and surveillance technology including EM effects. The Fed Ex attorney’s real name is easy to find by googling, but after
the imbroglio regarding the excellent Isaac Koi, I hesitate to out another very bright attorney here.
• Judging the Collierville 2015 digital and physical data too important to be immediately publicly released, the Fed Ex team placed it in hands of
US authorities. First FAA, then NTSB, then a secret group took control of data.
• This secret study of the Collierville 2015 digital data may be ongoing within a SAP (Special Access Program) invisible to or not mentionable by
Luis Elizondo or other TTSA people.
• One of the Fed Ex pilots, then also a Tennessee Air National Guard pilot, was concerned that the high-acceleration (and high-jerk) surveillance
technology captured at Collierville in 2015 should not fall into hands of US’s rivals and enemies.
• Fed Ex team failed to release Collierville 2015 digital data on 1 October 2016 as promised. Perhaps the US officials interfacing with Fed Ex team
drew on secret SAP study of Collierville data to confirm that the former Tennessee Air National Guard pilot’s concerns were justified and persuaded
the Fed Ex team to delay or cancel public internet data release.
• This possibility is consistent with the stated nature of the US government’s hitherto secret AATIP (Advanced Aerial Threat Identification
Program). Advanced surveillance technologies of the kind apparently captured by the sensors operated by the Nimitz 2004, GIMBAL and, above all, the
close-up data captured by the Collierville 2015 Fed Ex team may pose threats as well as opportunities for advancing human technologies.
• Opportunities, threats, or both, if studied by a good enough, well-funded team of accredited experts from outside UFOlogy, including plasma
physicists and aerospace engineers, the Collierville 2015 digital data could, together with other data recently publicized, lead to a revolution in
• No sufficiently qualified team is visible at the moment. Bigelow, MUFON, TDL all too contaminated by the pseudoscientific interpretations of
Hynekian UFOlogy to encourage scientists of the James McDonald caliber to openly enter the field. Despite having been outed as a UAP witness by
Michael Swords on his Big Study blog, McDonald’s ally Frank Drake, who commands universal scientific respect, has continued until now to conceal his
long-term interests in UAP.
• Nevertheless the New York Times, Washington Post and Popular Mechanics pieces have encouraged many technical people from outside UFOlogy to take
an interest in this area. And if the TTSA Aerospace Division can detach itself from TDL, there is potential there too. All this will have has
greatly strengthened the Fed Ex team’s hand in any continuing negotiations with the US authorities about release of their data.
• So some kind of compromise could perhaps now be achieved in regard to the Collierville 2015 data release. Instead of publicly releasing all their
digital data, the Fed Ex team could release selected parts, sufficient to establish beyond doubt that an unknown phenomenon was captured, and allowing
independent technical analysis but permitting the US authorities to keep enough to themselves to maintain an advantage over potential enemies and
• It goes without saying that contributions from the Fed Ex team would be very welcome on this forum.
Thanks for reading.