Originally posted by this_is_who_we_are
MolecularPhd started a thread called UFO Truth Revaled. He stated he worked at three locations involved in "alien technology". I found one: Raven
Rock Mountain Complex in PA. Two of them I couldn't find. One of these two is supposed to be in Aladka. Could this be the place?
Originally posted by MolecularPhD
posted on 7/5/2010 @ 10:13 PM
"The first of these to be built was in 1946 in the Northern Mountains of New Mexico by Bechtel Corp. near El Vado Lake, NM."
"...the third base was built in 1953 and run by Army Intelligence near Ft. Greely Alaska; to this day; I would say this is the most secure and
established advanced technologies center that the US Government has to offer; having worked there myself on many occasions."
[edit on 7/12/2010 by this_is_who_we_are]
While it's possible the site might have something to do with UFO's and possibly even an underground facility, which I talked about earlier in the
thread, I'm still trying to wrap my head around and focus on what the aircraft really are.
The characteristics of the aircraft tell me they are probably smaller UAV-type airframes but the mystery continues because noone can find any aircraft
that matches the characteristics nor the dimensions of what we're seeing.
This brings up the possibility that the aircraft were caught out in the open entirely by accident and they weren't supposed to be seen. So while it
could be that UFO technology has something to do with the site, which it doesn't IMO, my primary focus is figuring out what the aircraft really are
and why they're in the middle of the Alaskan wilderness (Training? Research and Development? Testing?).
My first impression when I first saw these aircraft was that I was seeing something I wasn't supposed to see..
This is what ATS is all about!!
Sofar as potential "UFO-related" sites around Fort Greely, most of the land around Greely is used for a wide variety of training purposes but not
much else. I'm not even sure where such a site would be located except for maybe underground. However, the only underground site I know of at Fort
Greely is the new missile defense site.
It is believed that Fort Greely is the only military base ever used for open-air testing of biological and chemical weapons. A few decades ago, they
also tested a nuclear reactor to provide power to the base instead of getting power through conventional means. Mainly to see if they could run a
remote military base using a small nuclear reactor. It seemed to work at first but according to alot of my research, people who worked for the
government at the time have said the reactor went critical at least twice.
The government is also responsible for dumping large amounts of radioactive nuclear waste from the reactor directly into the Gerstle River. The area
of the river surrounding the base is still radioactive enough to be measured with a geiger counter (there are multiple photos and sources of
information about this online).
Plus, there was an incident where rockets containing toxic nerve agent were left on a frozen lake at the base and forgotten about. The containers sat
at the bottom of the lake for decades, slowly leaking out some of the nerve agent over time. The Corps of Engineers had to figure out a way to
completely drain the lake to remove the source of the toxic agent that was making people sick.
This is all documented. Here's some sources:
This site explains the nuclear reactor
"ACAT" Investigative Report on the Reactor at Fort Greely
More on the site from ACAT (Alaska Community Action on Toxics) can be found
More info on the dumping of nuclear waste directly into the Gerstle River can be found
at the Alaska Department of Environmental
explains the toxic lake at Fort Greely:
Blueberry Lake became a controversial subject during the 1969/1970 period and to date is a sensitive issue. In the winter of 1965, a number of
chemical munitions were stored on the ice of Blueberry Lake for ultimate
disposal during the same year. For unknown reasons, the shells were
neglected and finally sank to the bottom of the lake during the spring thaw.
The incident became known sometime in 1969 and DTC assisted Arctic TestCenter in a project to remove the shells from the bottom of the lake."
(from the Installation Assessment of Gerstle River Test Site, Department of
the Army, Office of the Project Manager for Chemical Demilitarization and
Installation Restoration, December 1976).
The Army contends that the materials from the chemical weapons tests weredisposed in a "safe" manner, through disposal in refuse pits or
incinerated. They also claim that the biological weapons test areas are "safe." Alaska Community Action on Toxics notes that no independent
verification of the Army's claims has ever been made, nor have the disposal areas been sampled for hazardous waste leakage.
[edit on 13-7-2010 by BlasteR]