The UFO phenomenon has been studied by military and intelligence agencies for more than 70 years. After years of lies, secrecy, ridicule, and denial, it’s now quite evident that this is the case. Video recordings, photo’s, radar trackings and testimony from what seems to be thousands of people from within these departments have made this quite clear. Sure, UFOs are real, but the idea that they are extraterrestrial or extradimensional is something that mainstream media has stayed away from, and modern day disclosure organizations like To The Stars Academy seem to be more focused on the reality of these objects and their demonstrated capabilities while gently discussing the extraterrestrial hypothesis. That being said, it’s quite clear that the masses are being ‘groomed’ in a way, to accept the reality that many of these objects don’t originate from Earth, evident by the fact that an ‘establishment’ mouthpiece, the New York Times, covered a story about possible retrievals of “off-world” vehicles. It’s one of many examples of stories that continue to creep into the collective mind.

A film recently released by director James Fox titled “The Phenomenon” explores the extraterrestrial/UFO issue, navigating the longstanding cover-up and global mystery involving unidentified aerial phenomenon. The film features a number of former intelligence and military personnel sharing what they can about UFOs and the extraterrestrial hypothesis. One of these people is Colonel Robert Friend, a Tuskegee Ariman who from 1958-1962 was a director of Project Blue Book, which was at the time the U.S. Air Force program to investigate UFOs. The program was mysteriously shut down, giving the perception that there wasn’t much to investigate in the public public eye, but with what we know now that doesn’t seem to be the case. The interview in the film was the last before his death, and in it he makes extremely suggestive comments that the U.S. Air Force closed Project Blue Book because they had found the answers they were looking for.

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