Secretary of Defense Appears to Make Unannounced Visit to Area 51
The Secretary of Defense made a secret, announced trip to Area 52, but our inside sources say he also visited the infamous Area 51. What was he doing there?
Secretary of Defense Lloyd Austin made an unannounced trip to the secretive Tonopah Test Range Airport also known as Area 52. This base is about 55 miles away from Groom Lake, what most people know as Area 51. Tonopah has a history of Black Ops aircraft support and testing, including the F-117A Nighthawk Stealth Fighter. During the time of the Secretary’s visit, the US military was conducting Red Flag exercises, aerial war games meant to test pilots and aircraft.
Secretary Austin was seemingly there to observe these war games, but ret. US Intelligence Officer Rick Doty has insider information. “Now as I understand, some of my sources told me that he flew in on the Secretary of Defense plane, into Tonopah,” he said.
“But he was only there a couple of hours and then he went by helicopter from Tonopah to Groom Lake, which is about 55 miles away. And what he saw over there or what he was briefed on over there, who knows, probably highly classified—even some of my inside sources couldn’t tell me—what he had access to or what he was briefed on. The cover reason was to be briefed on Red Flag, because it was occurring at Tonopah, and then his secretive mission was to be briefed on the classified projects that were occurring at Area 51, that’s my belief,” Doty said.
Cabinet members come and go with different administrations, if Area 51 does hold extraterrestrial technology, would the secretary of defense have access to all the information?
“I believe the secretary of defense might have access to the knowledge of it, probably not all aspects of it. Just because we’re experimenting with exotic technologies at Area 51, meaning reveres engineering ET craft, or other ET technologies, not necessarily the craft, but maybe the energy devices that were in the craft, the propulsion systems that were in the craft—I think he would probably know or would have access to that. But the details about exactly what we were doing out there, I don’t know that he would have full access to that,” Doty said.
US Space Force Hesitant to Take on UFO Study
Should the US Space Force take over the tracking and studying of UFOs? Space Force reportedly says, “no.” Why wouldn’t they want this high-profile job?
In the wake of the UAP report from Congress, which called for the US government to “standardize the reporting, consolidate the data, and deepen the analysis,” officials are reportedly calling on the recently formed Space Force to play an increased role in the tracking and study of UFOs. But in a recent report by Politico, who spoke to five unnamed officials, the Space Force command is wary of the assignment because “they want people to take them seriously.”
With such a high-profile order for a service which is not even two years old, why would they balk at such an idea?
Cheryl Costa is an investigative journalist and researcher who spent nine years in the US military, including five years as a Navy Electronic Warfare Specialist, she is the co-author of “UFO Sightings Desk Reference USA 2001-2020.”
She said, “Well as far as Space Force taking over, let’s go back to the early 2000s, ships like the Nimitz and things started experiencing these UFO sightings, had that been anything that resembled a Russian aircraft or Chinese aircraft, a dozen different intelligence groups would have been all over it. We’ve had this stigma since 1968 with the Condon Report that made it to Congress that made everybody who reports a UFO look like a kook or a crackpot.”