posted on May, 19 2009 @ 02:16 AM
We are decades from any kind of REAL disclosure of anything. If not, longer.
What we have seen released by England and some European countries (these "UFO Files") over the past year or so are probably just a small fraction of
what these countries actually have in their possession that has yet to be disclosed. And it makes sense not to have any kind of full disclosure.
The simple fact that these countries documented and retained all this documenation proves some kind of coverup has been going on. And, if nothing
else, it is "proof of concept" that it would make sense for the U.S. to also do the same. Especially since we are talking about UFO's that can
potentially be of "national security interest" since it wouldn't be outside the realm of possibility to study the cases close enough and learn
something from this bizarre phenomenon that could be of some kind of technological significance.
Project bluebook denied that UFO's were of any significant National Security Interest. But here is where the contradiction lies.. Project bluebook
also admitted that of the 12,618 UFO reports involved in the report, 6% of those were classified as unexplainable/unknowns. We NOW know that some
explanations were being given for some of these UFO sightings/events that don't even match the witness descriptions. So 6% is a pretty big number..
But it is probably an extremely small estimate of exactly how many of those 12,618 UFO reports were actually unexplainable. If 6% of those are
unexplainable, then project bluebook actually proves, if nothing else, why the government would be interested in such a coverup.. And how it would
make sense to downplay the findings only to realize that something remarkable was really taking place.. Even if the majority of those reports really
did have some kind of explanation (which they probably did). In this sense, Project Bluebook seemed to only act as a calming mechanism for the public
after "UFO Hysteria" made its way into the popular culture of that era.
The military is much more cavalier about stonewalling the public with regard to FOIA requests related to UFO events. Sometimes there are
contradictions to the military's submitted information, and for the government this is probably both a blessing and a curse. The Stephenville events
this past January proved that quite well. The military initially lied about aircraft being airborne that night (more specifically, the one commander
you would've expected to know this in the first place), and once they realized that the FAA had actually released all the radar information from that
night (proving they were lying) only then did they decide to change their story. Of coarse, this particular example is much more interesting if you
read the full MUFON investigative report. But it proves that the military seems to be the usual first line of defense as far as disinformation that
becomes publicly disseminated regarding major UFO events. This is a tool that has been used by the government for decades.. The Roswell crash is one
example. So is the Kecksburg UFO crash.
We know that other countries have withheld information, because not all of these "UFO Files" have been released. With the more amazing cases, If I
were working for the government I'd want it kept secret too that I have no control over what unidentified objects do in my airspace. In fact, it
makes complete sense to retain all the information regarding the more eye-opening cases you can actually learn something from.. Especially since the
government can retain this information and not have to share it with anybody, not even our closest allies (so long as a lid can be kept on what really
did happen). days turn into months, months turn into years, and the more credible and significant UFO events will drift away into myth and legend
reserved for X-file types with nothing better to do. This is the greatest conspiracy in the history of mankind.
The debunkers can try and debunk the entire phenomenon on a case by case basis, but the phenomenon as a whole speaks volumes as to what is really
taking place. Especially when you have reports involving astronauts, pilots, engineers, politicians, police officers, etc..etc.. The list goes on.
The evidence speaks for itself. Are we to believe that these are all explainable cases when even Project Bluebook (probably the biggest, official UFO
debunking effort ever) concluded that some of these UFO cases were completely unexplainable? That hardly seems likely. Especially when you actually
see some of the more amazing videos of these objects, and hear the honest truth from people with nothing to gain at all (in many cases they actually
have alot to lose by coming forward).
The dislosure project, I think, was a big first step.. But it couldn't be farther from any kind of official government disclosure. And even if some
form of disclosure ever takes place, it would still make sense for the government to sift through ALL that information and retain the "intel" it
can. So even if we see any form of disclosure in the form of official documentation and/or "UFO Files" it is always going to portray the UFO
phenomenon as interesting, bizarre, but ever-elusive since any real evidence can still be kept secret.
Meanwhile, the government can say.. "Here is our information related to UFO's. See. We weren't lying!"
Any form of disclosure in this country would likely be an act to appease what the government sees as "technology converging on the phenomenon". In
other words, as technology becomes better, imaging capacity improves, we are going to learn more and more that there really is something going on
here.. And the evidence recorded by the public at large is only going to become more detailed. If the government can release information that calms
people down over all this (especially after the famous NASA videos and the Stephenville UFO wave) then they can just maintain the same lid on the
really important information that it has maintained since the Roswell crash.