All About Paranormal: UFO
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Foo Fighter WWII

 The term foo fighter was used by Allied aircraft pilots in World War II to describe various UFOs or mysterious aerial phenomena seen in the skies over both the European and Pacific theaters of operations. Though "foo fighter" initially described a type of UFO reported and named by the U.S. 415th Night Fighter Squadron, the term was also commonly used to mean any UFO sighting from that period.[ Formally reported from November 1944 onwards, witnesses often assumed that the foo fighters were secret weapons employed by the enemy. The Robertson Panel explored possible explanations, for instance that they were electrostatic phenomena similar to St. Elmo's fire, electromagnetic phenomena, or simply reflections of light from ice crystals.


   
                           
   
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Great Barrington Museum Admits UFO

A UFO story lands in a hall of history
Great Barrington museum accepts family’s 1960s account of aliens This is how the story goes: It’s 1966, and 6-year-old Thomas Reed is in his bedroom on his family’s horse farm in the Berkshires when the encounters begin.
   
                           
   
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What do declassified 'UFO' documents say about alien life?






 Unidentified Flying Objects (UFOs)

Mankind has always been fascinated by the unknown, especially unidentified flying objects. Are they alien aircraft, acts of nature, or simply hoaxes? Here are some images to help you decide.

   
                           
   
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Air Force UFO files

It's enough to make Mulder and Scully envious :D 

Nearly 130,000 pages of declassified Air Force files on UFO investigations and sightings are now available in one place online.
   
                           
   
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UFO Houses: The “Ruins of the Future






Some buildings are way ahead of their time, blazing their own trail decades ahead of the curve.  Sanzhi Pod City is one such place – abandoned two years after it was begun, it lay abandoned for 28 years before finally being torn down. 
   
                           
   
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UFO Incidents: The Kecksburg UFO Incident


The Kecksburg UFO incident



The Kecksburg UFO incident occurred on December 9, 1965 at Kecksburg, Pennsylvania, USA. A large, brilliant fireball was seen by thousands in at least six U.S. states and Ontario, Canada. It streaked over the Detroit, Michigan/Windsor, Ontario area, reportedly dropped hot metal debris over Michigan and northern Ohio starting some grass fires and caused sonic booms in Western Pennsylvania. It was generally assumed and reported by the press to be a meteor after authorities discounted other proposed explanations such as a plane crash, errant missile test, or reentering satellite debris

   
                           
   

Firey UFOS in Mexico - Mexicocity June 2011

   
                           
   
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UFO: UFO Incidents : Uzbekistan - Fergana BC7000

 
Uzbekistan - Fergana




























This is another proof that aliens exist even before us,

This was found in a Cave Uzbekistan Fergana

According to the scientists this was from BC 7000
   
                           
   
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UFO: UFO Incidents : Wales UFO Crash January 1974

To be honest, we do not have much documents on UFO Crashes, the ones which takes notice are Roswell and Nova Scotia S Harbour Incidents.
But there is one more incident which can be very important in UFO Incidents. 
This happened in Berwyn Mountains,  23 January 1974 people saw disk shaped big flying object crashed.
Just 2 hours before the crash dozens of people called they reported have seen the big flying object going northwest scattering lights.

After the reports by 6:30 something crashed into Berwyn Mountains, and it caused 4.5
Earthquakes according to Richter scale,This blast has been sensed in Chester, Wresham, and Liverpool
& even in Greater Manchester. TV & Radio stations, police were bombarded with phone calls all day. 
Naturally everybody thought a big jet caused this blast. Police & Rescue team have
been send to Berwyn’s. Rescue team prepared them selves for the worst, a destroyer
massacre. But what they found at the mountains was not expect? But what did they
find? There was no air plane, no corpse? At least that was what has been told to the
public. But in short time they have called army. Why? Local people have seen
military trucks going to the crash area in convoys. Some curious people followed the
military convoy it was not surprising when they went through the blast area within  
the arrival of army they surround the area did not let any civil rescue teams or police
to go into that area.

A Nurse who lived close by to the blast area had an interesting story to tell. As she
told to the local press, A UFO which is a big as Albert Hall crash into the Berweyn
Mountains, with the affect of this crash the corpse’s and wreckage haven scattered to
1mm area, When she went close by to check on one of the corpse she was shocked
when she noticed that is not human, it belongs to an alien. Before she told everybody
what she saw on the crash site, military have sent her into a secure place, Two people
from Ministry of Defence gave her the order of silence, she has been told, she could
destroy defence of the country if she talks to anybody about this, nurse was a well
known lady in that area, after that nobody had ever seen or hear from her, The J
journalist who interviewed with her refused to talk about this subject until his death in
1979.

In 1990 Arthur Williams an Electrical Engineer who was affected from The Wales story decided to visit 
the crash site, his and his crew found green metals melted and stuck to the rocks, He took the samples 
to the lab when he measured 1m inch cube metal particle with voltmeter he was surprised when he 
saw that particle can produce 2 kw of electricity. He took the things he found to Daily Express 
newspaper and they also prepared an article about discovery of Adam’s article about Berywn crash 
revived that subject but at the end Ministry of Defence got in control, and  they stop publishing the 
article.
There were lots of unanswered questions left
What happened to the Nurse?
What caused blast that night?
Are there any metal particles on the blast area today?



   
                           
   
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UFO: UFO Incidents : Lonnie Zamora Mexico UFO Incident

 
One of the most intriguing cases of a UFO sighting with physical trace evidence is that of the 1964 landing of an unknown craft witnessed by policeman Lonnie Zamora.
 
 This event has been one of the mainstays of Ufology for over 40 years, and is definitely one of those cases which will not go away. 

Alone in his patrol car, Sergeant Lonnie Zamora was chasing a speeding car due south of Socorro, New Mexico on April 24, 1964, at about 5:45 p.m., when he "heard a roar and saw a flame in the sky to southwest some distance away — possibly a 1/2 mile or a mile." Thinking a local dynamite shack might have exploded, Zamora broke off the chase and went to investigate.
Though Zamora says he did not pay much attention to the flame, that the sun was "to west and did not help vision", and he was wearing green sunglasses over prescription glasses, in interviews with Air Force investigators for Project Blue Book he goes to some lengths to describe the long, narrow, funnel-shaped "bluish orange" flame. He thought there might be some dust at the bottom, and attributed it to the windy day. The weather was "Clear sunny sky otherwise — just a few clouds scattered over area."
He describes the noise as "a roar, not a blast. Not like a jet. Changed from high frequency to low frequency and then stopped. Roar lasted possibly 10 seconds" as he approached on a gravel road. "Saw flame about as long as heard the sound. Flame same color as best as recall. Sound distinctly from high to low until it disappeared." He explains that his car windows were down. Zamora notes no other possible witnesses except possibly the car in front, which he estimates might have heard the noise but not seen the flame because it would be behind the brow of the hill from their viewpoint.
Zamora struggled to get his car up the steep hill, and on the third attempt, which was successful, he noted no further noise. For the next 10–15 seconds he proceeded west, looking for the shack whose precise location he did not recall. It was then that he noticed a shiny object, "to south about 150 to 200 yards", that at first he took to be an "overturned white car ... up on radiator or on trunk", with two people standing close to it, one of whom seemed to notice him with some surprise and gave a start. The shiny object was "like aluminum — it was whitish against the mesa background, but not chrome", and shaped like a letter "O". Having stopped for a couple of seconds, Zamora approached in his car meaning to help.
Zamora only caught a brief sight of the two people in white coveralls beside the "car". He recalls nothing special about them. "I don't recall noting any particular shape or possibly any hats, or headgear. These persons appeared normal in shape — but possibly they were small adults or large kids."
Zamora drove towards the scene, radioing his dispatcher to say he would be out of his car "checking the car in the arroyo." He stopped his car, got out, and attended to the radio mic, which he had dropped, then he started to approach the object

he saw the object lift off the ground, and head southeast, flying in a straight line for about 10-15 miles. The legs that he had seen earlier had disappeared. Having intercepted Zamora's earlier radio transmission, State Police Sergeant Sam Chavez arrived at the scene just after the craft disappeared into the sky.
The first military investigator on the scene, on April 25, was Army Captain Richard T. Holder, Up-Range Commander of White Sands Proving Grounds, along with an FBI agent, D. Arthur Byrnes, Jr., from the Albuquerque office. Major William Connor from Kirtland AFB and Sgt. David Moody, who was in the area on TDY, investigated for Air Force Project Blue Book on April 26. Dr. J. Allen Hynek arrived on April 28.
Hynek also conducted a follow-up investigation on August 15, 1964. Following is an excerpt from Capt. Holder's report:
"Present when we arrived was Officer Zamora, Officer Melvin Katzlaff, [and] Bill Pyland, all of the Socorro Police Department, who assisted in making the measurements. When we had completed examination of the area, Mr. Byrnes, Officer Zamora, and I returned to the State Police Office [at] Socorro, then completed these reports. Upon arrival at the office location in the Socorro County Building, we were informed by Nep Lopez, Sheriff's Office radio operator, that approximately three reports had been called in by telephone of a blue flame of light in the area... the dispatcher indicated that the times were roughly similar..."
Zamora told Capt. Holder and Major Connor, according to their notes:
"Noise was a roar, not a blast. Not like a jet. Changed from high frequency to low frequency and then stopped. Roar lasted possibly 10 seconds was going towards it at that time on the rough gravel road... At same time as roar, saw flame. Flame was under the object. Object was starting to go straight up slowly up... Flame was light blue and at bottom was sort of orange color... Thought, from roar, it might blow up..."
When the roar stopped, he heard a whining sound going from high tone to low tone, which lasted about a second. "Then," he said, "there was complete silence... It appeared to go in [a] straight line and at same [constant] height, possibly 10 to 15 feet from ground, and it cleared the dynamite shack by about three feet... Object was traveling very fast. It seemed to rise up, and take off immediately across country."
In 1968, Dr. James E. McDonald, an atmospheric physicist at the University of Arizona, said that he had learned of an alleged patch of "fused sand" at the Socorro landing site:
"A woman who is now a radiological chemist with the Public Health Service in Las Vegas was involved in some special analyses of materials collected at the Socorro site, and when she was there, the morning after [Apr. 25, 1964], she claims that there was a patch of melted and solidified sand right under the landing area. I have talked to her both by telephone and in person here in Tucson recently."
She had analyzed plant fluids exuded from the scorched greasewood and mesquite plants, and told McDonald, "There were a few organic materials they couldn't identify," but most of the sample was just sap. "Shortly after she finished her work," she told him, "Air Force personnel came and took all her notes and materials and told her she wasn't to talk about it anymore."
Analysis reports of physical evidence at the site have never been released to the public.
Two additional witnesses, Paul Kies and Larry Kratzer of Dubuque, Iowa, submitted statements to Dr. Hynek on May 29, 1968. In May of 1978 Ralph C. DeGraw, an Iowa investigator, interviewed them. They were driving just southwest of Socorro at about 6:00 p.m. that day when they noticed something shiny and a cloud of smoke near the ground in the vicinity of the town.
Later they heard a newscast about Zamora's sighting and the significance of what they had seen became apparent.
Kratzer said he watched as "a round, saucer or egg-shaped object ascended vertically from the black smoke... After climbing vertically out of the smoke, the object leveled off and moved in a southwest direction."
He said the object was silvery and had a row of apparent portholes across the side and a "red Z" marking toward one end. At the time he thought it might have been an experimental vertical-lift aircraft. Kies saw only a shiny spot and the smoke.
An FBI report dated May 8, 1964, notes that Zamora has been personally known for about 5 years and is "well regarded as a sober, industrious, and conscientious officer and not given to fantasy."
The report also confirms the scorched foliage and the imprints, noting that, "Each depression seemed to have been made by an object going into the earth at an angle from a center line [and each] pushed some earth to the far side."
Two years after the sighting, Major Hector Quintanilla, Air Force Chief of Project Blue Book at the time of the sighting, confided to intelligence specialists in a classified CIA publication that the Socorro case remained "puzzling." With the help of many other agencies, he had conducted an exhaustive check of military activities looking for an explanation, but none could be found.
As other officers and investigators arrived, they discovered deep landing marks and footprints on the ground. FBI and Air Force personnel soon joined local authorities in the investigation, and found bent and burned brush in several places surrounding the spot where the object had sat.
Measurements taken by police verified that there were 4 indentations on the ground; the distance between them formed a quadrilateral whose diagonals intersected at exactly 90 degree angles.
Zamora was known as a well-respected, reliable police officer with no hint of impropriety in his life, personal or professional. He described the event in detail to all who reviewed this case, including renowned UFO investigator J. Allen Hynek, who represented the Air Force at the time of Zamora's sighting.
Immediately after the incident, he made a drawing of the insignia he saw on the side of the craft.
Although the Air Force's Bluebook was notorious for either debunking or misrepresenting cases they looked into, I was surprised when I read the CIA evaluation of this incident as provided by the Freedom of Information act.
The following document was made available for public inspection on January 2, 1981.
It was originally included in the CIA publication, "Studies in Intelligence," released in 1966. The brief, "Policeman's Report," was written by Hector Quintanilla, Jr., the former head of Project Blue Book.
"There is no doubt that Lonnie Zamora saw an object which left quite an impression on him. There is also no question about Zamora's reliability. He is a serious police officer, a pillar of his church, and a man well versed in recognizing airborne vehicles in his area. He is puzzled by what he saw, and frankly, so are we.
"This is the best-documented case on record, and still we have been unable, in spite of thorough investigation, to find the vehicle or other stimulus that scared Zamora to the point of panic."
The case received a great deal of press, and a lot of attention by UFO groups around the world. The one negative aspect of the Socorro incident, however, is that Zamora, though considered reliable by everyone who knew him, was the sole witness of the event. Naturally, any report is given more weight when multiple witnesses are involved.
Zamora took such ridicule and kidding from members of the police force and local community, that he retired only two years after the incident.
The Zamora case does not prove the existence of extraterrestrial life, but there is no doubt that some type of unusual craft with occupants did land, and take off again. Dr. J. Allen Hynek, who interviewed Zamora on more than one occasion, believes every word that Zamora said, however, offers no explanation for his sighting.
In Hynek's own words; "There is much more evidence to indicate that we are dealing with a most real phenomenon of undetermined origin."
 Lonnie passed away in Novwmber 2009