The revelation of the Pentagon's Advanced Aerospace Threat Identification Program (AATIP) that came out in the New York Times last December
immediately precipitated a sea change in the mainstream media coverage of the AAV/UFO phenomenon, and the story is still developing (much to the
chagrin of nay-sayers, wannabe debunkers, and ardent cynics around the world). An online audiovisual library of media coverage about this story is
being maintained here:
We're already aware of the testimony of Commanders Fravor and Slaight - two of our top pilots for the Navy's elite Black Aces squadron, and their
story about encountering the now-famous "Tic-Tac ufo" has wanna debunkers all over the internet clutching their chestnuts.
Two of the radar operators on duty during the AAV flap around the UUS Nimitz Carrier Strike Group have come forward with their own astonishing
testimony. Kevin Day, one of these radar operators, described at least 100 radar contacts with anomalous aerial devices over the span of the 1-2 weeks
of unexplained events which are now a subject of global news coverage, and Day described the inexplicable evasive maneuvers of these devices: when
approached, these devices which were cruising at only 100 knots at an altitude of 28,000ft would drop to a position 50ft above the ocean in .78
second. And when the area cleared, they'd hop back up to 28,000ft just as quickly. That's an average speed of 24,000 mph and a minimum acceleration of
Suffice to say, no terrestrial technology can perform maneuvers even remotely as dramatic as that.
And a perhaps equally astounding thread of this story has been evolving as well: first discussed by Tom DeLonge on the Joe Rogan show, we learned of
an exotic photonic metamaterial that lost mass under exposure to THz frequencies of electromagnetic radiation - an effect unknown to modern
Initially I dismissed these claims as a confused jumble of existing reports made about a material analyzed by Linda Mouton Howe, which were known as
Art's Parts - small pieces of a what appears to be a somewhat melted thinly layered magnesium-bismuth material. It looked like some kind of industrial
residue to me, so I didn't take it seriously - some prank on the late great Art Bell and his audience, I presumed. But then in a subsequent interview,
Lue Elizondo confirmed the existence of this exotic metamaterial, and some of its highly anomalous features. That forced me to take a serious look at
this subject, because Mr. Elizondo strikes me as a highly credible individual. And while reading up on photonic metamaterials in the academic
literature, I learned of a physical mechanism within such materials that could yield a mass reduction effect, albeit a vanishingly small one - it
remains unknown to modern physics if this effect could be amplified sufficiently to produce a measurable mass reduction effect.
Recently, Mr. Elizondo traveled to Austin, Texas to deliver a mysterious item to Dr. Hal Puthoff and Dr. Eric Davis:
We can only guess at this point, but I can't help but wonder: is this the exotic photonic metamaterial that we've heard about? And if so, what's next?
Are these scientists about to test and possibly confirm this unprecedented mass reduction effect in the lab?
I certainly hope so. Because this could be the key to a gravitational field propulsion technology that theoretical physicists have sought for decades,
to no avail.
Will these fascinating on-going developments bring us one step closer to the stars? I guess we'll know soon.
Stay tuned, folks.