The U.S. Navy recently filed a patent for a new kind of aircraft.
One that can move from outer space to underwater because it can “engineer the fabric of our reality at the most fundamental level.“
The new spacecraft resembles a UFO and has been dubbed “the Tic Tac.”
But the alternative propulsion model was so outlandish that the patent office straight up rejected it. Finally, the Navy wrote to the patent office back and insisted they accept the application, because the new technology is in fact already operable.
Yes, the U.S. government, or some faction within it, wants people to think they have an alien spacecraft.
This article was first published in Cracked.
The Government Has Spent Years Secretly Studying UFOs
For a long time, the military forbade personnel from making any reference whatever to UFOs. Then in 2019, they finally changed their policy and invited pilots to note UFOs, since it’s kind of important to be able to report when you see a potential dragon drone from China.
But that change came pretty soon after we’d learned the Pentagon had a secret program for years to study UFOs, called the Advanced Aerospace Threat Identification Program (AATIP). And though we might downplay it as monitoring mundane objects of unknown but terrestrial origin, we also got to see videos of these UFOs behaving in ways that don’t seem much like Earth vehicles at all.
Some Experts Seem Sure That These UFOs Are Aliens
If you go by media appearances, everyone with information about AATIP seemed to believe the program spotted more than just unregistered private jets.
Leader Luis Elizondo told a bunch of different publications: “I’m not saying it was aliens … but it was aliens.”
Christopher Mellon, the former deputy assistant secretary of defense for referred to the vehicles as “intelligently controlled,” but accepted the premise that the beings controlling them were not human.
Meanwhile, the Pentagon says AATIP was shut down in 2012 because it produced no results, just paperwork. But that paperwork was somehow even weirder than the basic… “It was definitely aliens” stuff.
A research contract went to an institute in Utah’s Skinwalker Ranch, as documented by biochemist Colm Kelleher. Some of the institute’s papers, authored by one Dr. Eric Davis, were “Warp Drive, Dark Energy, and the Manipulation of Extra Dimensions” and “Traversable Wormholes, Stargates, and Negative Energy.”
The US Navy UFO Patent
My own physics knowledge is limited. When I read descriptions of “room temperature superconductivity” and “an inertial mass reduction device,” I don’t know whether that’s actual tech, like the patent states, or nonsense sci-fi technobabble. I can just look to the words of unbiased physics professors who say, um, it’s nonsense sci-fi technobabble.
Those technologies don’t exist. If they’d did, the government would have parallel universe computers already, and they wouldn’t be revealing it in an unclassified patent.
The patent’s inventor credits the work of Stanford’s Dr. Harold E. Puthoff, who founded a group called EarthTech International. That group contributed to those wacko Skinwalker Ranch UFO papers. Puthoff was also a top-ranked Scientologist who claimed to have ESP, and he ran a CIA experiment which he claimed authenticated the psychic abilities of Uri Geller, a confirmed fraud.
So What The Hell Is Going On Here?
Remember To The Stars, the Blink 182 guy’s organization that released those UFO videos? Harold Puthoff, the guy behind that patent tech, is a co-founder of To The Stars.
And Eric Davis, the author of that wormhole paper written for Pentagon UFO cash? He’s also with To The Stars.
Colm Kelleher of Skinwalker Ranch? He’s To The Stars‘ biotech consultant.
Chris Mellon, the intelligence guy on TV? He’d gone from government work to private equity, and he pushed his money right into To The Stars.
Luis Elizondo, who headed the Advanced Aerospace Threat Identification Program? He’s a director at To The Stars.
So it would appear the Pentagon has some kind of weird partnership with this particular group of UFO enthusiasts.
Moreover, journalists have been unable to verify that Elizondo really did lead AATIP. The Pentagon denies that he did.
They freely admit now that AATIP existed, but say that Elizondo was never involved with it, though everyone agrees he worked for the government in some capacity.
So to summarize, someone in the U.S. military has been paying UFO enthusiasts for research work, several of whom are now part of a group founded by Blink 182’s former singer and guitarist. Meanwhile, someone in the U.S. Navy is backing a patent for a reality-bending spacecraft based on alien tech “discovered” by that same group.
A Stupid Waste Of Taxpayer Money? Or Something Else?
It’s no secret what To The Stars gets out of this relationship, considering that the original Pentagon contract was reportedly worth $22 million.
Their website’s homepage has a big button on top calling on you to “invest now,” and their primary work appears to be TV shows about UFOs.
They’ve also scored a nice deal with the government to share unspecified “exotic materials” they claim to have in their possession, which supposedly will help with inertial mass reduction and other sci-fi tech. All of their military ties make their work seem more legit.
As for why the government has seemingly been playing along for the last 12 years or so, either someone within the military believes this stuff, or else they have other motivation to get that belief out into the public.
Maybe they consider UFO enthusiasts a key voting demographic.
Or maybe they’re prepping the public for when they drop a giant “alien” squid on New York prior to election day.
Or maybe all of this is intended to hide an even darker truth: that the U.S. military budget is so gigantic that they’ll just write checks to anybody who asks.
UFOs are real but the U.S. Navy is just full of crap! [cracked]