Luis Elizondo Says UFO Anti-Gravity Technology Almost Understood
Luis Elizondo, the former Pentagon intelligence official in charge of the Advanced Aviation Threat Identification Program, says he believes his team is close to understanding the physics involved in recently witnessed UFO technology.
Elizondo has alluded to the idea that his team, consisting of a cadre of former military contractors, physicists and engineers, is on the precipice of building aerospace technology that can potentially warp space-time.
Elizondo was recently interviewed by investigative journalist George Knapp, a host of Coast to Coast Radio and anchor for Las Vegas KLAS-TV’s Channel 8 news. During the interview, Elizondo claimed that the research group he’s working for, To The Stars Academy, is in the process of recreating the exotic technology seen in military videos of purported UFOs.
“We do believe all these observables we’ve been seeing, sudden and extreme acceleration, hypersonic velocities, low observability, trans-medium travel, and last but not least, positive lift, or anti-gravity – is really the manifestation of a single technology,” Elizondo said. “So, it’s not five exotic technologies we’re trying to figure out, it’s one, and we think we know that one too.”
One of Elizondo’s colleagues is Dr. Hal Puthoff, a physicist and former CIA contractor hired for the Stanford Research Institute’s study of psychic phenomena in the ‘80s. Puthoff wrote the initial proposal that led to the approval of government funding for billionaire aerospace entrepreneur, Rob Bigelow, to allegedly store and study materials collected from UFOs.
Puthoff said he commissioned 38 different scientific papers studying the technology, in an attempt to develop exotic propulsion systems, including something called space-time metric engineering – a technology that can create space-time bubbles in order to defy the traditional constraints of physics.
“It has to do with a high amount of energy and the ability to warp space-time, not by a lot just a little bit,” Elizondo said.
Last month, former CIA Director, John Brennan, answered questions about UFOs in a press briefing when asked about the New York Times exposé on a $22 million Pentagon black budget program to study unidentified aerial phenomena. Brennan acknowledged the presence of UFOs, simply stating that they were unexplained and that the Pentagon was looking into them to assess whether they could be a threat to national security.
Meanwhile, To The Stars Academy says it plans to disclose more evidence in the near future related to the phenomena. Steve Justice, the former Program Director for Advanced Systems at Lockheed Martin’s Advanced Development Programs, is working with To The Stars Academy to supposedly reverse engineer this technology and develop a prototype of their own.
The group has hinted at a release of the technology at some point in the future, though there hasn’t been much word up until Elizondo’s recent interview.
“It’s no longer an if question,” Elizondo said. “It’s a when question.”
Science from UFOs
Proposed Government Amendment Hints at Strange Effects from UFOs
A historic amendment could establish a United States government office to study UFOs — a major development signifying the government may be ready to treat the UFO phenomenon seriously. Senator Kirsten Gillibrand has quietly introduced an amendment to the National Defense Authorization Act for 2022 that, if passed, would radically transform the US government’s treatment of UFOs.
Nick Pope, who worked for the UK’s Ministry of Defense investigating UFOs, said, “The main takeaways, obviously, are to replace the existing UAP taskforce with an Anomaly Surveillance and Resolution Office to loop in almost every part of the military and the intelligence community. And in terms of accountability, to have this independent watchdog, the Aerial and Transmedium Phenomena Advisory Committee sitting over a lot of this, selecting people from the Galileo Project, from the Scientific Coalition for Ufology, and bodies like that — it’s unprecedented.”
A significant development in this amendment is the inclusion of civilian scientific experts, specifically mentioning professor Avi Loeb’s Galileo Project. But the US government has had a bumpy history with civilian scientists.
“What it’s trying to do is blend together the government side of this with the scientific and academic community side, and I think for many, many years there has been a disconnect,” Pope said. “Government doesn’t do science very well. Here in the language of Sen. Gillibrand’s amendment, we have an attempt to fix that, to try and bring in scientists and academics, and loop in their expertise so that it can be properly leveraged.”