Secret Space Program Glossary
The Secret Space Program is shrouded in mystery, but information from government whistleblowers, intelligence operatives and former astronauts has been surfacing for decades. Here are the key terms, events and people you should know about.
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1890s Airship Mystery
(noun) A series of mysterious flying saucer sightings publicized in newspaper reports all over the Western United States. Most sightings were reported by people living in major cities and other populous areas.
(noun) Artificial Intelligence, or intelligence from machines such as computers and robots.
(noun) City near Holloman Air Force Base and Roswell, NM.
(noun) A book turned TV program that aired in the U.K. in 1977, which predicted the climatic collapse of the Earth, resulting in storms, the expansion of deserts, crop failures and environmental damage and proposed alternatives to this disaster to fix it, mitigate it or survive it.
(noun) A spot on Turkey’s Mount Ararat that some believe is the remains of Noah’s Ark.
(noun) A crater on the moon associated with transient lunar phenomena.
(noun) An astronomer who presented a remarkable paper on transient lunar phenomena to NASA.
Battle of LA
(noun) In 1942, more than 1 million people witnessed an unidentified ship hovering off the coast of LA. Although the Coast Guard fired more than 1,400 anti-aircraft shells at the object, no wreckage was ever found.
(noun) Also called “Die Glocke.” A field-propulsion flying saucer created by the Nazis.
(noun) The father of the Stealth Bomber and head of Lockheed Martin’s top-secret Skunkworks Research Facilities.
Betty and Barney Hill
(noun) A couple who claims to have been abducted by a UFO in 1961.
(noun) A theory that correlates electrical charge with thrust. The theory states that if you charge a piece of electrical material to a very high level, then it will generate gravitational thrust.
(noun) A satellite of ancient origin that may have had AI on board.
(noun) A theory that every planet in the solar system is twice as far from sun as the previous planet.
(noun) A prominent UFO researcher involved in many different kinds of ET investigative activities throughout the 1990s.
(noun) An Area 51 engineer and physicist who specialized in retro-engineering extraterrestrial technology and aircraft.
Bobby Ray Inman
(noun) Former NSA director who left the organization and the U.S. formal government service to become a leading executive of SAIC, one of the most prestigious defense contractors in the nation.
(noun) A civilization established in outer space as a safe haven for humans in the event of a catastrophe on Earth. The moon, Mars and Venus are all plausible celestial bodies for housing breakaway civilizations.
(noun) One of Washington, D.C.’s oldest think tanks that published the Brooking Report, which detailed how the public would react if they knew that aliens are real.
(noun) A report commissioned by NASA in 1960 that detailed the possible societal implications of discovering extraterrestrial life.
(noun) CARET stands for Commercial Application Research of Extraterrestrial Technology, which was a Department of Defense program that took place in the Palo Alto Laboratory in Palo Alto, California. The CARET program explored the language and function of the Dragonfly Drones in an attempt to recreate and develop extraterrestrial self-activating software.
(noun) A late, acclaimed astronomer and astrophysicist whose research on extraterrestrials became his legacy.
Chaco Canyon, NM
(noun) A U.S. national park that’s home to sophisticated ancient ruins and has an unusual energy. Although it has no trace of human life (i.e. burial grounds and graveyards), it appears many people lived there at one point.
Charles A. A. Dellschau
(noun) A German immigrant born in Brandenburg, Prussia, who painted several hundred paintings of the Bell.
(noun) An ancient Mayan city in Mexico where giant sinkholes have been found that look to be carved from rocketships.
(noun) Creator of a predictive programming show in April of 2001 called “The Lone Gunmen,” which was a spin-off from “The X-Files.” In the first episode, the main characters must stop an airplane that’s heading toward the Twin Towers. This episode came out five months before 9/11.
(noun) MILAB recruit and Secret Space Program whistleblower.
(noun) An investigative journalist who explored the link between missing persons and the secret space program.
Dr. John Lorber
(noun) A Cambridge University physician who investigated numerous individuals who had virtually no brain tissue inside their heads due to a condition called water on the brain, or hydranencephaly. Despite this condition, many of the individuals studied had high IQs; one even graduated from Cambridge University with a degree in mathematics.
Dr. Rupert Sheldrake
(noun) An English researcher whose many studies proved that the mind is not a function of the brain.
(noun) Dragonfly shaped UFOs that many U.S. residents reported seeing in 2006 and 2007.
Dugway Proving Grounds
(noun) A center for chemical, biological and radiological training & prevention in Utah. Also, hosts training against the zombie virus.
(noun) A prominent figure in the Philadelphia Experiment and Montauk Project who jumped off the USS Eldridge in 1943 and was transported to the future.
Electric Universe Theory
(noun) Theory that states that the formation and existence of the universe can be better explained by electricity and magnetism than by gravity alone. It recognizes connections between diverse disciplines and the basic electrical nature of atoms and their interactions with each other.
(noun) Electromagnetic drives (EM drives) are, at their most basic level, metal containers that use microwaves to generate thrust. NASA has tested these drives as potential propulsion systems in space, despite their design defying the laws of physics.
(noun) A friend of President Dwight D. Eisenhower who admitted to the existence of MJ-12. He was the former president of Penn State University and the head of the Institute for Defense Studies, a powerful defense think tank.
(noun) The name given to various UFOs seen flying in the sky during WWII.
(noun) A Scottish hacker who hacked Pentagon computers to find proof of UFOs and a secret space program. His case was settled out of court; it is believed that the government did not want to go to trial due to the sensitive nature of the case.
(noun) A worldview of a fake world and fake god.
(noun) A German flying saucer. It was a disc-shaped flying object with a built-in force field that could protect its crew from space radiation, allowing it to fly within and beyond the Earth’s atmosphere.
(noun) Dr. Von Braun’s mentor and the physicist behind the V2 test launch in White Sands, NM.
Holloman Air Force Base
(noun) An Air Force base in New Mexico that has hosted both UFO activity and extraterrestrial encounters.
(noun) One of Saturn’s moons that’s famous for its bicolor surface and rocky equatorial ridge.
(noun) The International Corporate Conglomerate. A banking organization that assumed majority control over of financial control over the secret space program.
(noun) A SS-Gruppenführer who was tried by a Polish War Crimes Court after after WWII for murdering 60 Germans that were part of the Bell project.
(noun) Plasma Physicist who discovered evidence of thermonuclear war on Mars.
(noun) The fourth and final stage in Earth’s cycle before a cataclysm (major disaster), as depicted in Sanskrit texts.
(noun) A witness to flying saucer discs near Mt. Rainier on June 24, 1947.
(noun) Descendent of President Dwight D. Eisenhower who claims she was recruited to travel to Mars as part of the secret space program.
(noun) Lines connecting notable geographical and sacred sites along the Earth’s energy grid.
Linda Moulton Howe
(noun) A long-time UFO researcher and investigative journalist who uncovered facts about Dragonfly Drones.
Luna Operations Command
(noun) A base on the moon built in the early 1950s.
(noun) A phenomenon in which a large group of people collectively experiences a false memory.
Mars Colony Corporation
(noun) The first entity that was given permission to start colonization on Mars.
Mars Defense Force
(noun) A military contractor run by the covert military space program.
(noun) A British hacker who hacked into NASA, the Department of Defense and Wright-Patterson Air Force Base. The government charged him with two counts of conspiracy but eventually acquitted him.
(noun) An author who published Forbidden Archeology, suggesting that intelligent beings have visited us for millions of years.
(noun) Covert military abductions of civilians.
(noun) Also known as Majestic 12, this was a secret group of military members, scientists and politicians formed by President Truman in the 1950s to investigate UFO activity after the Roswell incident.
(noun) Also known as an obelisk. A large stone pillar that experts believe harnesses energy and are oftentimes monuments that reside in major cities all over the world, which appear to be aligned in the same horizontal parallel on the Earth.
(noun) A secret government project that investigated time travel.
(noun) A renowned Serbian scientist and engineer who discovered alternating current electricity.
(noun) A scientist who specialized in the study of torsion fields, and concluded that consciousness could create a torsion field.
(noun) A secret German group that financed various small groups of inventors to build flying machines. No one is sure what the acronym stands for.
(noun) A U.S. Navy operation led by Admiral Richard Byrd that aimed to establish a research base on Antarctica. Encounters with flying ships disrupted the operation.
(noun) “Looking Glass” technology engineered by aliens that shows the future to anyone who beholds it.
(noun) Mayan city in Central Mexico that’s home to the Temple of Inscriptions, a large pyramid where scientists discovered an intricate engraving of the Mayan ruler Pakal.
(noun) A former police officer who the government valued for his remote viewing abilities during the Cold War. He mysteriously died in a Las Vegas hotel.
(noun) Author of a book called Hollywood and the CIA that discusses the relationship between the CIA and film directors.
(noun) A secretive military experiment using large amounts of electricity to not only make invisible, but teleport the U.S. Navy ship USS Eldridge.
Philip K. Dick
(noun) A sci-fi writer who channeled an alien presence energy called V.A.L.I.S. The writer died mysteriously in 1982.
(noun) One of Mars’ moons that’s home to a monolith. This discovery was publicized by former astronaut Buzz Aldrin.
(noun) A form of technology that enables instant travel from one point in the universe to another.
(noun) A way of releasing information on a specific scenario before it actually happens to the masses to alter their subconscious.
Project Blue Book
(noun) The successor to Project Grudge, which ran from 1952 to 1969.
(noun) The successor to Project Sign that continued UFO research throughout 1949.
(noun) A study that explored the viability of a base on the moon.
(noun) A program that manages genetically engineered soldiers to be used on Earth or in space.
(noun) An illegal CIA-sponsored mind control program that sought to explore the effects of torture and mind-altering drugs on the human brain.
Project Moon Shadow
(noun) A project that genetically engineered and trained 300 humans for secret space programs and military service on Mars.
(noun) A post-WWII operation in which nearly 1,500 German scientists were brought to the U.S. after the war.
(noun) A human alien exchange program in the 1960s and 1970s where 12 human beings were sent to another world called Serpo. The details of this program were released in 2005 on SERPO.org.
(noun) An Air Force sponsored study of UFOs that took place in 1948.
(noun) A geographical base in Bolivia that features giant stone platforms and is believed to be an ancient mission control center.
Rancher Mac Brazel
(noun) A rancher, who, on July 8, 1947, found crash wreckage near Roswell, NM. There are disputes on whether the wreckage is of ET or German origin.
(noun) A former U.S. Marine who worked in the special services division and claims he was recruited to fight in wars on Mars for 17 years.
(noun) The author of acclaimed nonfiction book The Age of Spiritual Machines who currently works for Google where he studies singularity, or the fusion of man and machine.
(noun) Device invented by Viktor Schauberger, which used vortex generation to create lift and maneuverability of disc-shaped objects.
(noun) Reports of an unidentified flying object crashed on a ranch northwest of Roswell, New Mexico, in 1947, the remains of which were brought back to the secret military base, Area 51.
(noun) A prominent Nazi leader during WWII who flew alone to Scotland during the war, supposedly to negotiate peace. He witnessed Maria Orsich channel his deceased friend Dietrich Eckhart and told Hitler about her powers.
(noun) A site in Poland where the Germans conducted most of their flying saucer testing. Home to most of Germany’s technology and super weapons during WWII.
(noun) A fictional conscious mind group depicted in the Terminator franchise.
Solar System Corporate Superstructure
(noun) The organized structure of our solar system. According to Corey Goode, it has five key factions; Solar Warden, Dark Fleet, ICC, Global Galactic League of Nations Group and Lunar Operations Command.
(noun) Covert space fleet exposed by whistleblower Randy Cramer and hacker Gary McKinnon comprised of non-terrestrial officers operating under the U.S. Naval Network and Space Operations Command (NNSOC).
Sonora Aero Club
(noun) An organization that functioned under NYMZA for a period of time and then broke away.
(noun) An unexplainable communication method that ETs use to navigate/travel through space.
(noun) A private rocket company founded by Elon Musk, CEO of Tesla. The company recently garnered attention for launching a rocket and guiding it back to land on a platform at sea, proving that rockets can be reusable and less expensive than they have been in the past.
SpaceX Falcon 9
(noun) A commercial rocket that exploded while in dock in September 2016.
(noun) Doorways that connect to other points in time and space (Also known as portals).
(noun) A NASA space shuttle mission launched on September 12, 1991. Three days into the mission, as they were deploying the upper atmosphere research satellite, the shuttle camera captured proof of UFO activity taking place in low Earth orbit.
Thomas Townsend Brown
(noun) An American scientist who worked in the Naval Research Laboratory and spearheaded anti-gravity research.
(noun) President and CEO of the United Launch Alliance (ULA).
Translunar Phenomena Report
(noun) A 1966 report compiled for NASA by four of the top scientists and astronomers of the time. It was a compilation of reports of odd and strange lights seen on the lunar surface by astronomers in the past.
(noun) An American logger who believes he was abducted by a UFO while working in Apache-Sitgreaves National Forest in November of 1975.
United Family of Anomaly Hunters
(noun) A group that cataloged about 58,000 anomalies downloaded from NASA archives, European Space Agency archives, and Indian Space agency archives.
United Launch Alliance
(noun) Also known as ULA and led by Tory Bruno. For the past decade, ULA has been responsible for 80% of U.S. rocket launches. Today, they’re planning for the industry’s next big challenge, living in space.
(noun) A giant asteroid that’s one of the biggest objects in the asteroid belt, which is located between Mars and Jupiter in the solar system. It’s approximately the size of Arizona.
(noun) An Austrian physicist and inventor who was kidnapped by the Germans and forced to work with the Third Reich during WWII. He became fascinated with the concept of water vortexes and conducted many experiments using water and fish. He applied his observations from these experiments to create turbines with anti-gravity propulsion. While in the Third Reich he worked on the Hannebu flying machine.
(noun) A flying machine that’s described in ancient Sanskrit texts.
(noun) A secret German society that allegedly possessed great power beyond ordinary human.
War of the Worlds
(noun) A realistic dramatized radio broadcast hosted by Orson Welles in 1939, which caused panic across the nation.
(noun) A bot developed in 1997 by Clif High. Initially built to track stock market trends, the bot ended up being more powerful than High first thought. It created complicated human emotional algorithms by monitoring news articles, blogs, social media, and other forms of chatter to essentially predict the future.
Werner Von Braun
(noun) German scientist who came to work for the U.S. and eventually became Director of NASA.
(noun) A mysterious unmanned U.S. Air Force spacecraft that orbits the Earth.
(noun) A binary star system located approximately 39 light-years from Earth in the Reticulum constellation.