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Sunday, February 28, 2010

NASA and UFO's: Official Policy -Ignore What You See

Did you know that if a UFO passed a Shuttle in flight, that no astronaut will mention it? Why? Because the official policy of NASA is to ignore UFO's! I'm not making this up.

I confirmed this with a person who works at NASA and has been there for decades. I asked if acknowledging a UFO was off limits at NASA even if one is visible during a flight. The answer: "Yes." Why? The explanation was something like: "We don't want people to panic."

Check out this video from a shuttle flight. As the astronauts talk, you can see something flying in different directions over the earth below (not just the same direction like satellites might do). This is one of many strange flying objects captured by NASA on space flights - which used to show real time video until UFO's starting showing up on tape.

There is another video clip showing an object hanging on space - until it rapidly changes direction when another object appears to shoot a light beam at it!

Here are some clips of NASA astronauts on early missions including a clip of a 1989 Discovery flight discussing "alien spacecraft" hovering nearby.

Would acknowledging UFO's make people doubt our superiority? Would it make funding for NASA less or more important?

For the record, I love NASA, but this policy seems to be the opposite of what having a space agency is all about. Explore new worlds? Go where no man (or woman) has gone before?

To do that the policy should be willing to disclose that we don't have the most advanced technology circling our globe. Shouldn't we be curious about these objects? Where they come from? What do they want with us and/or our planet?

Putting our heads in the sand and pretending not to notice advanced technology isn't a solution. Having a space agency with a policy prohibiting acknowledgment of UFO's - even when they fly past our Shuttle -- isn't dealing with the real world.

This policy should be reversed. Maybe that change will spark the public's interest in developing the next generation of space technology.

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