Back to square one: keep the Phenomenon out of public awareness and inquisitiveness.

Robertson Panel 4.0

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It's interesting that Russia employed hypersonic missiles in the Ukraine immediately.


"Timed to the end of Putin’s speech announcing the operation, the Russians decapitated with precision missiles everything that mattered in terms of the Ukrainian military in just one hour: Air force, navy, airfields, bridges, command and control centers, the whole Turkish Bayraktar drone fleet."

It makes me wonder if the US DoD's return to total cover-up mode relating to what it really knows about all things UFO-UAP is partially driven by that reality.

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Hmmm. I'm not sure about any connection. In a major address at a security conference in 2018 Putin announced the successful development and eventual deployment of a few types of hypersonic missiles. I've seen videos of them being launched from Russian fighter-bombers and warships. Nothing like UAP. (BTW. Have you seen any announcements of USN carrier battle groups steaming into the Mediterranean in a show of force? Neither have I, in both western or foreign media. Know why?)

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"The Kinzhal missile was one of an array of new weapons Putin unveiled in his state-of-the-nation address in 2018. The nuclear-capable hypersonic aero-ballistic air-to-ground missile has a claimed range of more than 2,000 km, Mach 10 speed, and an ability to perform evasive maneuvers at every stage of its flight."

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Yes. I'd forgotten which speech it was, but I got the date right. Senior moment.

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I can think of a few reasons why.

One of them being that the US does not want a hot war with Russia.

Another being that the global Money Masters want to lay the impending financial meltdown at Putin's feet instead of their own, where it belongs.

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Right on those counts. More specifically, the US has no means of stopping hypersonic missiles. If a kinetic war erupted (God, no) a carrier task force would be sitting ducks. I might be wrong, but I foresee submarines comprising the bulk of naval forces in the near future.

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Correct on the submarines.

But the real worldwide war is economic.

The Indians have already agreed to buy Russian oil with Rupees. The Saudi's are now seriously considering selling oil to China by accepting yuan instead of US dollars. That spells the end of US hegemony, and the markets will react accordingly.

All of that was clearly telegraphed by Putin and Jinping. But all the malignant narcissist clowns in DC can do is beat their chests while draping themselves in Ukrainian flags because feeding yet another war machine pads their bank accounts.

Sending Kamala Harris to eastern Europe to deal with Putin is like sending Pee Wee Herman to a chess tournament to play against Boris Spassky. The US State department has no one who is even remotely capable enough to deal with a Russia-China-Iran economic/monetary alliance in the East that eliminates the need for the US dollar.

So sanctions-schmanctions. They don't really give a rats ass because it plays right into their wheelhouse.

Meanwhile, we have Americans who get on their moral high Horse about the Ukraine while completely ignoring the fact that the US has been funding genocide in Yemen. Not to mention ignoring what the US did to Iraq, Afghanistan, Syria, and Libya. Cognitive dissonance and Orwellian doublethink.

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Mar 17, 2022·edited Mar 17, 2022

Agree on every point. This crisis goes all the way back to Brzezinski and his Eurasia "grand game." It's all about markets, and keeping Russia and China from being competitors in those markets. Plus, there's an incipient Russophobia in the US deep state. For them, the cold war never ended. It's possible this cluster-fu*k will bring about de-dollarization and the end of the petrodollar. If that happens..."Whoa Nellie!"

Also, here in the "United States of Amnesia" people have forgotten the Wolfowitz Doctrine: "Our first objective is to prevent the re-emergence of a new rival, either on the territory of the former Soviet Union or elsewhere, that poses a threat on the order of that posed formerly by the Soviet Union..." And on it goes in true imperialist cant.


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I've been able to obtain FOIA radar data over the years (with assistance), but it seems that whenever there's official interest in an incident, the data are unavailable for one reason or another. This included the Colorado/Nebraska drones where the FBI was allegedly investigating. A FOIA request for a specific area that included 2 long range radars, resulted in a massive file of data covering 1/4 to 1/3 of the U.S., but minus the two radars of interest. (Plus, the total number of returns fell way short of what one would expect given the total area and time.)

A MUFON investigator requested data that related to an air force exercise with the largest aircraft (C130s?) in a convoy flying across the continent. He received one file for Denver that was cut down to a miniscule area, missing the path of the convoy; one file for Kansas city that contained an enormous amount of data of mostly anomalous returns that appeared to be migrating geese (plus the convoy); one file for another area that was airport surface radar i.e. planes on the tarmac (a massive and virtually unreadable file), plus the names of the last two files had been mysteriously switched causing extra confusion.

Other tricks include providing beacon returns only (sometimes ADS-B), even when primary returns have been requested. Whenever there's an extended delay it invariably means that someone is working out how to withhold the data!

The 84th RADES stopped providing data shortly after Aguadilla (although Aguadilla didn't include the data from that airport's radar) - they are the gold standard (where the FAA is a zip-code lottery at the best of times). I appealed years ago, and the appeal was lost, then found again with the help of OGIS, but ultimately the air force said that I couldn't appeal the withholding of RADES data (even though it represented a unique data set because only RADES could provide estimated altitudes for primary returns where 3D radars were located). They also said the FAA owned the data, but as far as I'm aware the FAA and air force have shared the cost of the long & short range radar network for decades. They both have data feeds from all of the radars.

On the plus side, the US is the only nation that allows FOIA access to radar data; it's just a pity that it doesn't honour the obligation and its officialdom is more paranoid than us researchers.

(Other common FAA formats include(d) Stars and CDR Editor listings.)

If people think that obtaining empirical evidence of UAP/UFOs is 'easy' then they need to think again. (And this includes cases like Stephenville, Aguadilla and the (English) Channel Islands 2007, where the data sets are both large and limited, as well as complex and ultimately subject to different interpretations.)

In other words, it's an uphill battle and we're only just beginning. We still have a long way to go before radar data conclusively provide supporting evidence of a UAP in conjunction with a visual sighting.

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Mar 15, 2022Liked by Billy Cox

Terrific. In every sense of the word.

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It's now the Mastodon in the room. A very small room.

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