Crash: When UFOs Fall From the Sky: A History of Famous Incidents, Conspiracies, and Cover-Ups

Crash: When UFOs Fall From the Sky: A History of Famous Incidents, Conspiracies, and Cover-Ups

Kevin D. Randle

Language: English

Pages: 320

ISBN: 1601631006

Format: PDF / Kindle (mobi) / ePub

“An expert on bringing the language of science to the topic of UFOs.” —Publishers Weekly “An authoritative examination of available evidence... Randle provides a hard-hitting look at the UFO phenomenon.” —Jack Anderson, award-winning syndicated columnist “The leading proponent of the theory that the U.S. government knows more than it’s saying about UFOs.” —Toronto Globe and Mail When the scientific community asks for evidence of alien visitation, it is to Kevin Randle’s work they turn. Here is a complete update of research into the reports of alien spaceship crashes that provides new insights into many of the older cases and adds depth to new ones being reported. Written by one of the leading experts in the UFO field, Crash: When UFOs Fall From the Sky provides the solutions to cases that seemed perplexing and adds depth to those that have no terrestrial solution. This fascinating book: Provides the latest information on the controversial Roswell UFO crash. Explores the first suggestions of a UFO crash from the 19th century. Explains the controversy surrounding the 1950 Del Rio UFO crash. Updates the Las Vegas UFO crash of April 1962. Provides solutions for some of the more controversial UFO crashes.

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Hoover referred, then the mystery is solved and the Hoover note does not support the case of a crashed flying saucer. The problem here is that the case file for the Shreveport crash is readily available from Project Blue Book. The FBI was not cut out of the case, and the Army didn’t grab the saucer or refuse to allow the FBI to inspect it. In fact, just the opposite is true. The FBI had seen the file, seen the disk, and seen the pictures taken of it. What is noted is an ambiguous statement by the.

We’ve examined. However, there are firsthand witnesses to the Roswell crash debris, there are newspaper articles that do suggest something fell at Roswell, there are those who claim to have seen the military cordon, and there are former soldiers who say they were part of that cordon, which puts the Roswell case way in front of the others. In 1991, William E. Jones and Rebecca D. Minshall, the two researchers living in Ohio, reported in their IUR article that they “decided to see what information.

Report that suggested the crashed craft was the result of Nazi experiments with saucers and that it had been recovered by Canadian commandos. Moore thought this was the best account of the event and thought it the best explanation he’d heard for the Spitsbergen crash. When all is said and done, there seems to be no evidence that the crash took place, and the origin of the story seems to be a newspaper that made up the details. I don’t know if the editors of the newspaper trusted their reporters.

Didn’t think it was right. In 1999, after the collapse of the Soviet Union, he obtained a sample of the materials used to built those first artificial satellites and learned that they didn’t match. Clearly there had been no Sputnik Zero—or if there had, it hadn’t fallen back to earth in Brazil. This was, of course, interesting, but tells us nothing useful about the Ubatuba sample. It does tell us where it didn’t come from, but not where it did. Sturrock continued his attempts to find the samples.

Dimmed, but the engine didn’t stall and the lights didn’t go out completely. And once again, we run into a description that has been made many times, but this interaction with the environment suggests the object was low enough to cause the trouble so that Robinson’s estimate of the altitude might have been close to accurate. Robinson thought as the object reached them it slowed, as if taking a look at them. Robinson thought the object, or at least the light from it, was visible for about two.

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