UFO Whistleblower Karl Wolfe Killed in Mysterious Accident
Famed ufologist and whistleblower Karl Wolfe, unexpectedly died a few weeks ago after he was struck by a tractor-trailer, riding his bicycle. Wolfe was known for providing testimony, in which he claimed he was privy to pictures of a secret alien base on the dark side of the moon during his tenure as a sergeant at Langley Air Force base in 1965.
Wolfe was killed on Oct. 10, in Lansing, NY while riding his bicycle on a southbound lane, according to the Ithaca Journal. He was rushed to a nearby hospital but died of injuries sustained in the accident. New York State Police are allegedly investigating the incident, though there have been no charges filed and the sheriff has refrained from publicly releasing the driver’s name.
According to his testimony, provided to Dr. Steven Greer for the Sirius Disclosure Project, Wolfe viewed photographic evidence of a base on the backside of the moon while working as a precision electronics photograph technician at Langley Air Force Base. Wolfe went public with these revelations in 2001 during Greer’s release of the project at the National Press Club in Washington, D.C.
Wolfe’s testimony revealed that he was taken into a dark room where images from NASA’s Lunar Orbiter were being developed and stitched together into composite images called “mosaics.”
“They were doing 35 mm strips of film at the time which were then assembled into 18 ½” x 11” mosaics. Those strips were from successive passes around the moon and they would build up a photograph ,” Wolfe said.
“We walked over to one side of the lab and he said, ‘By the way, we’ve discovered a base on the backside of the moon.’
“At that point I became terrified, thinking to myself that if anybody walks into the room I know we’d be in jeopardy, because he’s giving me information he shouldn’t. Then he pulled out one of these mosaics and showed this base which had geometric shapes, there were towers, spherical buildings – they were very tall towers and things that looked somewhat like radar dishes, but they were large structures.”
After his testimony, Wolfe ran spiritual seminars and retreats in upstate NY, promoting self-awareness and higher consciousness. His website states that he combined the objectivity of a trained scientist with a mystic’s passionate search for deeper understanding.
His death has sparked controversy and aroused conspiracy due to his claims of a concerted cover up of the existence of a base on the moon’s backside. But not everyone is convinced by these claims of foul play, considering his death comes nearly two decades after his original testimony. However, the death of Sergeant Major Robert Dean, another famous name in the world of ufology, the day after Wolfe’s passing has added to the controversy. Is this merely coincidence?
Watch Dr. Steven Greer’s Sirius Disclosure documentary here on Gaia:
Is Facebook's 10-Year Challenge Feeding Facial Recognition Software?
If you’ve logged on to just about any social media platform within the past week or two, you’ve likely come across the “#10YearChallenge,” encouraging you to juxtapose a picture of yourself from 10 years ago with a current photo today. And while these memes may seem like harmless ways of engaging with friends and reminiscing over the past decade, tech journalist Kate O’Neill has raised a rather prescient point – should we be concerned that Facebook may be using us to train its facial recognition software?
No way! The vast majority of those photos are already uploaded to FB and Instagram, so if they wanted to do that, they already would have. Stop spreading conspiracies!
That’s been the common riposte from those who don’t want to entertain the possibility. And it’s a valid point – we’ve already given so much of our personal information to social media platforms that they absolutely have a large enough data set to train a facial recognition algorithm to a pretty high degree of confidence.
But O’Neill, a tech consultant who has penned several books on the intersection of modern technology and the human experience, poses some valid concerns with the 10-year challenge. (And sorry, why are we calling it a challenge? Is it really that difficult to post two selfies?)