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New Evidence: the Kinross UFO Incident

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posted on Sep, 4 2006 @ 03:58 PM
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New Evidence: the Kinross UFO Incident


Aircraft took off at 2322 Zebra 23 Nov 53 on an active Air Defense Mission to intercept an unknown aircraft approximately 160 miles Northwest of Kinross Air Force Base. The aircraft was under radar control throughout the interception. At approximately 2352 Zebra the last radio contact was made by the radar station controlling the interception. At approximately 2355 Zebra the unknown aircraft and the F-89 merged together on the radar scope. Shortly thereafter the IFF signal disappeared from the radar scope. No further contact was established with the F-89. (The next 16 or so letters as well as the entire next sentence have been blacked out by Air Force censors) An extensive aerial search has revealed no trace of the aircraft. The aircraft and its crew are still missing.

Radar operators claim that the F-89 and the unknown object seemed to merge on their radar screens. At about the same time as the "blips" seemed to collide, both voice and identification friend or foe (IFF) contact were lost. According to reports, after the two objects came together, only one object, the original rogue object remained and it appeared not be affected as it continued on its original course and speed.

A large scale search was immediately launched. Its important to note that the aircraft was lost in late November and although the weather was stable, it was winter, snow covered the ground and the water of Lake Superior was freezing.

In the summer of 2005 The Great Lakes Dive company was testing some new equipment - wide trajectory side scan sonar and were so impressed by the initial results that they decided to search for a pair of French minesweepers, named the Cerisoles and its sister ship the Inkermann, that were lost in lake Superior in 1919. Unfortunately, they experienced glitches with their equipment and by the time the problems were corrected it was too late in the year for a full search that could take several months to complete.

So they put off their search for the minesweepers and decided to attempt to solve the mystery of the missing plane, known as the “Kinross Case”. Radar information and the original search grid were available as to where the F-89 was believed to have gone down, so the company had area to investigate. They had just begun searching the area, using the new wide trajectory side scan sonar, and on their first pass located an object on the bottom. It was a plane and the scans proved it was a F-89. The port (left) wing was missing, probably sheared off as well as a piece of the rear tail wing. The starboard (right) wing was partially buried, due to the crash or the gradual build up of silt over the years.

Further evidence was uncovered using Hi Res scans which show that the canopy and the fuselage of the aircraft were intact. The groups took a total of 28 passes over the area, but were unsuccessful in finding the missing wing and tail section. "We have not been able to confirm that the bodies of the two pilots are inside the aircraft", explained Adam Jimenez, spokesman for the company ,"but with the canopy intact, one would assume that would be the case. However, the ROV survey would tell the tale."

Jimenez stated, "We have confirmed the identity of the F-89 using several techniques. First, the general design of the aircraft is a complete match. Our scan shows an upswept tail section which is a design characteristic of only the F-89 (hence the model name "Scorpion"). Second, this aircraft has a wing pod. Also a design match to the F-89. Also the canopy location is a match. There are also other exact matches that I can't go into at this time. There were no other F-89s or similar aircraft lost over the middle of Lake Superior."


I bet you after the government gets to the wreckage there will be another huge coverup. or they will deny it was a spacecraft.

what do you think

[edit on 4-9-2006 by worksoftplayhard]

[Mod edit: Please remember you must provide a link to the source when any external material is quoted - Jak]

[edit on 4/9/06 by JAK]




posted on Sep, 4 2006 @ 04:21 PM
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Since when does a downed F-89 at the bottom of Lake Superior qualify as a U.F.O.?

Did you even read the article you posted?



posted on Sep, 4 2006 @ 04:24 PM
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Originally posted by redmage
Since when does a downed F-89 at the bottom of Lake Superior qualify as a U.F.O.?

Did you even read the article you posted?


i did. it says BOTH blips on the radar dissapeared when they collided. that gives me a hint that they could have possibly crashed and fell into the lake as a result of the crash.



posted on Sep, 4 2006 @ 04:31 PM
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:shk:


Originally posted by worksoftplayhard

According to reports, after the two objects came together, only one object, the original rogue object remained and it appeared not be affected as it continued on its original course and speed.


Again, did you even read the article you posted?



posted on Sep, 4 2006 @ 04:34 PM
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Originally posted by redmage
:shk:


Originally posted by worksoftplayhard

According to reports, after the two objects came together, only one object, the original rogue object remained and it appeared not be affected as it continued on its original course and speed.


Again, did you even read the article you posted?


ok ok. i should have used a better title for it.


JAK

posted on Sep, 4 2006 @ 04:54 PM
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There is already a thread addressing this topic.

Just to keep all the info in one please please add any further contributions to The Kinross Incident Thank you.

Also bear in mind there is a ATS search function to help avoid posting repeat topics.

Closing...

Jak

[edit on 4/9/06 by JAK]



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