About a week ago, the agency that’s been running after people with deep knowledge about occult science has finally released thousands of their X-files dating back 70 years ago.
Will this pave the way for the release of their black projects like free energy and anti-gravity technologies?
Take a Peek Into Our “X-Files”
The CIA declassified hundreds of documents in 1978 detailing the Agency’s investigations into Unidentified Flying Objects (UFOs). The documents date primarily from the late 1940s and 1950s.
To help navigate the vast amount of data contained in our FOIA UFO collection, we’ve decided to highlight a few documents both skeptics and believers will find interesting. Below you will find five documents we think X-Files character Agent Fox Mulder would love to use to try and persuade others of the existence of extraterrestrial activity. We also pulled five documents we think his skeptical partner, Agent Dana Scully, could use to prove there is a scientific explanation for UFO sightings.
The truth is out there; click on the links to find it.
Top 5 CIA Documents Mulder Would Love To Get His Hands On:
- Flying Saucers Reported Over East Germany, 1952 (PDF 325 KB)
- Minutes of Branch Chief’s Meeting on UFOs, 11 August 1952 (PDF 162 KB)
- Flying Saucers Reported Over Spain and North Africa, 1952 (PDF 266 KB)
- Survey of Flying Saucer Reports, 1 August 1952 (PDF 175 KB)
- Flying Saucers Reported Over Belgian Congo Uranium Mines, 1952 (PDF 262 KB)
Top 5 CIA Documents Scully Would Love To Get Her Hands On:
- Scientific Advisory Panel on Unidentified Flying Objects, 14-17 January 1953 (PDF 907 KB)
- Office Memorandum on Flying Saucers, 15 March 1949 (PDF 110 KB)
- Memorandum to the CIA Director on Flying Saucers, 2 October 1952 (PDF 443 KB)
- Meeting of the OSI Advisory Group on UFOs, 21 January 1953 (PDF 194 KB)
- Memorandum for the Record on Flying Saucers, 3 December 1952 (PDF 179 KB)
Do you want to believe? Then find out how to investigate a flying saucer.
— CIA (@CIA) January 24, 2016
“The agency humorously noted that X-Files’ Fox Mulder would certainly love to use them to prove the existence of extraterrestrials.
“We’ve decided to highlight a few documents both skeptics and believers will find interesting. Below you will find five documents we think X-Files character Agent Fox Mulder would love to use to try and persuade others of the existence of extraterrestrial activity,” the agency said.
All the documents date from the late 1940s and ’50s.
The CIA picked several documents which may be particularly interesting. They include files from East Germany (1952) where the agents were investigating a story of “a huge flying pan” which had a diameter of about 15 meters.
Another document which would cheer up extraterrestrial fans says that similar ‘flying saucers’ were seen in Spain and North Africa.
“The picture [of the object] shows a diagonal stripe of diminishing width and lighter in shade than the sky over the dark bulk of a building cornice,” the document says.
The CIA even included several pictures of the alleged extraterrestrial objects, including UFOs and suggested alien body parts. The release of the ‘conspiracy’ files surprisingly coincided with the release of new X-Files series.
One of CIA documents explains how to take better photos of UFOs.
Click on the image to enlarge.
“Take several pictures of the object; as many as you can. If you can, include some ground in the picture of the UFO,” the agency advised.
However, for those who sided with skeptical Agent Dana Scully all nine seasons, the CIA said it released documents “to prove there is a scientific explanation for UFO sightings.”
The CIA has frequently organized scientific panels to discuss the nature of these allegedly alien objects. In many cases, the scientists concluded that “the subject UFO is not of direct intelligence interest.”
This CIA UFO disclosure is, of course, just a mere confirmation of earlier UFO disclosures from government insiders.
- Dying Senior Scientist Shares Truth About Area 51, ETs, UFOs, Anti-Gravity
- Highest Ranking NSA Whistle-Blower Of All Time Addresses The UFO Question
- Project Blue Book Now Available Online
- Declassified Government Documents Since 1996 – BlackVault
Another related disclosure that did not merit mainstream media’s attention is the recently declassified government’s willful suppression of high efficiency energy technologies through the all-encompassing justification of “national security.”
In a document circulated in 1971, “Patent Security Category Review List”, a list of technologies were classified for state suppression among which are the highly efficient solar power converters, MHD generators, pulsed energy sources, and fuel cells.
Page 14 of that document says,
Although these token disclosures lack the necessary technical details, they don’t have to. This FOIA declassified list confirms the veracity of the Bedini and Bearden pulsed energy devices, among other free energy technologies that are already available on the web.
Therefore, this twin disclosures should imply the official lifting of the State-sanctioned ban on exotic technologies, and should now pave the way for the mass production of free energy devices that will facilitate even more the collapse of the petrodollar industry of the Khazarian Empire.
This is the reason why those who are behind the systematic removal of the Khazarians from global power, e.g. China, oil-producing Iran, and India, are all constructing next-generation Russian designed nuclear fission-fusion hybrid power plants to power their industries and commercial centers during the transition towards the Space Age for the Commoner Earthlings.
“Russia is developing a hybrid nuclear reactor that uses both nuclear fusion and fission, said head of leading nuclear research facility. The project is open for international collaboration, particularly from Chinese scientists.
A hybrid nuclear reactor is a sort of stepping stone to building a true nuclear fusion reactor. It uses a fusion reaction as a source of neutrons to initiate a fission reaction in a ‘blanket’ of traditional nuclear fuel.
The approach has a number of potential benefits in terms of safety, non-proliferation and cost of generated energy, and Russia is developing such a hybrid reactor, according to Mikhail Kovalchuk, director of the Kurchatov Research Center.
“Today we have started the realization of a distinctively new project. We are trying to combine a schematically operational nuclear plant reactor with a ‘tokamak’ to create a hybrid reactor,” he told RIA Novosti, referring to a type of fusion reactor design.
“This project is open for our colleagues, the Chinese in the first place. It’s being discussed,” he added.
Being a leading producer in civilian nuclear energy industry, Russia would benefit from improving its plant designs. A hybrid fusion-fission reactor may be several times more efficient than a traditional fission reactor. And building one is “a goal for tomorrow” rather than the distant future, as is the case for a fusion reactor like the famous France-based International Thermonuclear Experimental Reactor (ITER) that Russia collaborates on, Kovalchuk said. ”
Will the release and mass production of these devices serve as the necessary introduction to mass landings from other civilizations out there?
We are living in such exciting times indeed.
Just a few hours ago, China announced its plan to construct a nuclear power plant offshore.
“BEIJING: China is planning to build a floating nuclear power station as it seeks to double its atomic capacity by 2020, a senior official said Wednesday.
Authorities are making plans for a “marine floating power station”, which will go through “strict and scientific demonstration”, said Xu Dazhe, chairman of China Atomic Energy Authority.
“China is devoted to building itself into a maritime power and so we will definitely make full use of ocean resources,” he told a press conference.
The use of nuclear power at sea is not unknown — aircraft carriers and missile submarines are often nuclear-powered — but doing so for civilian purposes appears to be unprecedented, although a Russian project is reportedly already under construction.”
Under great Khazarian pressure, our own nuclear program was mothballed right after the CIA-Vatican led Yellow Revolution in 1986 which prevented President Marcos from switching on nuclear power which should have propelled my country to full industrialization ahead of South Korea.
In 2011, our tedious march to nuclear power was interrupted for the second time with the deliberate nuking of Fukushima, Japan.
Here’s how mainstream media continue to distort the event in 1986 with some deliberate insults to the people of this country:
“Uranium, flown in from the United States on a chartered Boeing 747, was trucked in, and by 1986, the operators were ready for a penultimate step called core loading.
Then came the
Chernobyl disaster, which led the Philippines to mothball the Bataan plant. Last year, just when years of patient lobbying by Philippine nuclear power advocates appeared to be paying off, the Fukushima disaster occurred.
“We could have been the first nuclear country in Southeast Asia, but we were not able to do it,” said Mauro Marcelo, a nuclear engineer at the National Power Corporation, the state-owned utility. “There are several dates when we could have become a nuclear country, but every time a catastrophic event happened. We don’t need to hire nuclear experts but feng shui masters to get rid of the bad luck.”
Of course, it wasn’t bad luck.
Bearing in mind that all existing nuclear plants can be upgraded with fusion technology at will, here’s a list of ongoing nuclear power plant constructions worldwide, suggesting a gradual phasing out of fossil fuel energy systems is underway.
Plans for New Nuclear Reactors Worldwide
(Updated October 2015)
- Nuclear power capacity worldwide is increasing steadily, with over 60 reactors under construction in 15 countries.
- Most reactors on order or planned are in the Asian region, though there are major plans for new units in Russia.
- Significant further capacity is being created by plant upgrading.
- Plant life extension programs are maintaining capacity, in USA particularly.
Today there are some 437 nuclear power reactors operating in 31 countries plus Taiwan, with a combined capacity of over 380 GWe. In 2014 these provided 2411 billion kWh, over 11% of the world’s electricity.
Over 60 power reactors are currently being constructed in 13 countries plus Taiwan (see Table below), notably China, South Korea, UAE and Russia.
Nuclear plant construction
Most reactors currently planned are in the Asian region, with fast-growing economies and rapidly-rising electricity demand.
Many countries with existing nuclear power programs (Argentina, Armenia, Brazil, Bulgaria, China, Czech Rep., India, Pakistan, Romania, Russia, Slovakia, South Korea, South Africa, UAE, Ukraine, UK, USA) have plans to build new power reactors (beyond those now under construction).
In all, over 160 power reactors with a total net capacity of some 185,000 MWe are planned and over 300 more are proposed. Energy security concerns and greenhouse constraints on coal have combined with basic economics to put nuclear power back on the agenda for projected new capacity in many countries.
In the USA there are plans for five new reactors, beyond the five under construction now. It is expected that some of the new reactors will be on line by 2020.
In Finland, construction is now under way on a fifth, very large reactor which is expected to come on line in 2018, and plans are firming for another large one to follow it.
France is building a similar 1600 MWe unit at Flamanville, for operation from 2018.
In the UK, four similar 1600 MWe units are planned, and a further 6000 MWe is proposed.
Romania‘s second power reactor istarted up in 2007, and plans are being implemented for two further Canadian units to be built there.
Slovakia is completing two 470 MWe units at Mochovce, to operate from 2017.
Bulgaria is planning to build a large new reactor at Kozloduy.
Belarus is building two large new Russian reactors at Ostrovets.
In Russia, six reactors and two small ones are under active construction, one large one being a large fast neutron reactor. About 30 further reactors are then planned, some to to replace existing plants. This will increase the country’s present nuclear power capacity by 50% by 2030. In addition about 5 GW of nuclear thermal capacity is planned. A small floating power plant is expected to be completed by 2016 and others are planned to follow.
Poland is planning two 3000 MWe nuclear power plants.
South Korea plans to bring a further further four reactors into operation by 2018, and another eight by about 2030, giving total new capacity of 17,200 MWe. All of these are the Advanced PWRs of 1400 MWe. These APR-1400 designs have evolved from a US design which has US NRC design certification, and four been sold to the UAE (see below).
Japan has two reactors under construction but another three which were likely to start building by mid 2011 have been deferred.
In China, now with 29 operating reactors on the mainland, the country is well into the next phase of its nuclear power programme. There were seven new grid connections to end of October in 2015. Over 20 more reactors are under construction, including the world’s first Westinghouse AP1000 units, and a demonstration high-temperature gas-cooled reactor plant. Many more units are planned, including two largely indigenous designs – the Hualong One and CAP1400. China aims to more than double its nuclear capacity by 2020.
India has 21 reactors in operation, and six under construction. This includes two large Russian reactors and a large prototype fast breeder reactor as part of its strategy to develop a fuel cycle which can utilise thorium. Over 20 further units are planned. 18 further units are planned, and proposals for more – including western and Russian designs – are taking shape following the lifting of trade restrictions.
Pakistan has third and fourth 300 MWe reactors under construction at Chashma, financed by China. Two larger Chinese power reactors are planned.
In Kazakhstan, a joint venture with Russia’s Atomstroyexport envisages development and marketing of innovative small and medium-sized reactors, starting with a 300 MWe Russian design as baseline for Kazakh units.
In Iran a 1000 MWe PWR at Bushehr came on line in 2011, and further units are planned.
The United Arab Emirates awarded a $20.4 billion contract to a South Korean consortium to build four 1400 MWe reactors by 2020. They are under construction.
Jordan has committed plans for its first reactor, and is developing its legal and regulatory infrastructure.
Turkey has contracts signed for four 1200 MWe Russian nuclear reactors at one site and four European ones at another. Its legal and regulatory infrastructure is well-developed.
Vietnam has committed plans for its first reactors at two sites (2×2000 MWe), and is developing its legal and regulatory infrastructure. The first plant will be a turnkey project built by Atomstroyexport. The second will be Japanese.
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