Aeronautical Engineer Claims Pentagon UFO Videos Attempt to Cover Up
An aeronautical engineer claims the Pentagon released UFO videos to prepare humanity for fake alien invasions.
According to this engineer the Pentagon broadcast videos of UFOs to prepare false extraterrestrial invasions.
Mike Bara is an author, speaker, and television personality who was a New York Times bestselling author for over 20 years. A former designer and engineering consultant for major aerospace companies for over 25 years, he became an integral part of the military-industrial complex before turning to writing.
One of the frequent subjects of his books is the conspiracy theory related to UFOs and extraterrestrials. Yet he now claims that Navy-filmed videos (often referred to as Gimbal, Tic-Tac and Go Fast) demonstrate nothing exceptional and were given to the public with rather dismal ulterior motives.
During an interview with The Sun , Mr. Bara said: “As an aerospace engineer with 25 years of experience in the industry, I know the capabilities of aircraft and instruments. Also, I’m a huge aviation fan, and I know all about the sky. »
In an interview with The Sun, Bara said he has appeared on many different shows, some military-related, some commercial.
Reviewing these videos, Bara revealed two things: First, everything looked conventional – everything was below 25,000 feet above ground level, everything was flying subsonic, and everything was moving straight ahead.
None of these videos are exceptional. For example, in the Tic Tac video, the object does not come off the screen at high speed as it is presented.
During the zoom, you go from factor 1, which is the normal focal length of the lens, to factor 2, which is indicated by the instrument on the screen,” he explains.
They zoom in on the object, and it changes size before disappearing off the side of the screen. Anyone who knows what they’re looking at is able to tell right away that the object isn’t moving at all, but they run it through “object goes off screen” and then cut it right off.
“The videos have an air of deception,” he said. “And they’ve been verified by the Pentagon, so they want you to believe they’re alien spacecraft. Why would they want that? he wondered.
According to him, the government might want people to believe that extraterrestrials pose a threat. “They, and by them I mean someone in the military intelligence community, want to start pushing the narrative that extraterrestrials are out there and they might be hostile. »
“And that tells me they’re covering up for something else that might be going on. Why are they doing this? The answer I always come back to is that they are up to something new,” he added.
It is common knowledge that there are many rumors about UFOs and Project Blue Beam in particular, which is an excuse to use a fake alien invasion to take control of governments, freedoms and rights, Bara noted. .
“Let’s say the government announces ‘Aliens are invading us,’ and they have some really good visual technology that might show Independence Day-like scenes in the sky, but it might be holographic, and not be real,” Bara told The Sun.
However, while Bara’s claims may seem sensible from someone with such a professional background in the aerospace industry, there are many points that the author does not address, such as object design, their lack of signs of propulsion, and the way they appeared and disappeared from radar at will.
In addition, other videos filmed by the Navy show how UFOs can go from flying in the air to diving in the ocean without apparent problem, almost as if they were remotely piloted vehicles.