posted on Jun, 5 2011 @ 07:30 AM
I think that this incident is incredibly important - in the same category as Tehran or the Peruvian Air Force (Oscar Huerta) encounter. The available
data is staggering and there's so much evidence that debunkers really struggle to pick holes in it. For one reason or another though, these cases
aren't as well known as they really should be and are more content to debate for hours over cases like Rendlesham or whatever which have much shakier
grounds. Cases like these are what first got me really interested in the subject and taught me that there is some solid, tangible evidence for the
existence of these machines, yet for some reason these cases fly under the radar a bit. It's baffling.
I see a lot of people wave this off with a post such as "It's the TR3-B" or something similar. What I like about this case is that two of the most
plausible explanations are i) it's ET and ii) it's military black project, yet the latter takes a real stretch of the imagination - obviously, we
can only really study this hypothesis in depth anyway and it proves nothing, but the more I look at the case, the more I feel that the black project
hypothesis is implausible. I'm almost 100 % certain that the Belgians wouldn't have a craft like this - that's further compounded by the fact
that, if they did, they wouldn't scramble an intercept and prepare to fire on it. So that means it must belong to another country with the US being
the prime suspects.
The question is, why would the US fly a black project over civilian areas in a foreign country? That goes against pretty much all military behaviour
surrounding these types of craft. We have to assume that the Belgians weren't notified about this either, seeing as the F16s were sent after it - so
it begs the question: why risk having your super secret black project shot down or crash in a foreign, allied country? Not only would this be seen as
an act of aggresion, but the sheer level of technology would cause a bit of a storm, not to mention an International Relations crisis - obviously,
the Belgians would want to know why the US is terrorising its civilians and doing whatever it feels like in their airspace, as well as holding back
incredible technology which could benefit the world. Also, I wonder why they wouldn't equip the craft with stealth technology, since by that point,
the US had it and by not using it, the Belgians get a lot of valuable flight characteristic data from the radar traces. The theory about pushing the
Russians is interesting, but at the same time the location doesn't seem like a particularly logical choice - surely it'd be easier to do it in your
own country to the same effect without risking your shiny new toy getting shot down or malfunctioning on foreign soil.
Either way, I'll be on the look out for new information on this. I love this case, there's so little conflicting evidence and it pretty much
completely checks out. Thanks to the OP for posting the thread - this case needs more exposure.