A raft of documents released by the Ministry of Defence today contains nearly 7,000 pages of information on successive governments’ UFO policies, Parliamentary questions, public correspondence and sightings of UFOs.
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Downing Street requested the advice for the PM in 1998 as the Freedom of Information Act was being introduced, which allowed the public to obtain information on alien mysteries.
Mr Blair’s concerns were raised after he received a letter from a member of the public referring to a ‘cover-up’ and asking him to make UFO reports and other information available.
According to The Daily Telegraph, Mr Blair sought advice from the MOD for their policy on the issue.
He was told by staff at the ministry that it has ‘only a limited interest in UFO matters’ but that they ‘ remained open-minded’ about ‘extraterrestrial life forms’.
Details of the briefing emerged yesterday ahead of today’s release of files by the Government of more than 6,700 pages detailing seemingly close encounters with UFOs over the last 30 years.
Among a series of UFO sightings in the files is a policeman’s report of a mystery cluster of lights darting across the sky during an FA Cup replay between Chelsea and Manchester United.
The mounted officer’s claims to have seen the bright object hovering over Stamford Bridge in March 1999 for almost 15 seconds, slowly changing shape, were corroborated by a colleague.
The ‘credible witness report’ is one of a series investigated by the Ministry of Defence, whose top-secret files are being released in sections by the National Archives following the closure of the ministry’s UFO desk in 2009.
One confidential 1995 report by the defence official responsible for manning the desk says the presence of extra-terrestrial lifeforms is ‘possible’, although there is ‘no direct evidence’.
It also speculates on the reasons why aliens may be visiting Earth, including for military reconnaissance, scientific research, or just to enjoy the scenery and partake in some tourism.
A Smithsonian-associated museum is displaying an item it says is an ‘authentic alien artifact’ from a 1986 alleged UFO crash in Russia.
The National Atomic Testing Museum in Las Vegas unveiled an exhibit titled Area 51: Myth or Reality, which presents historical records of the U.S. military site that has long been called the most secret place on Earth.
Among the items is a series of small bits of debris from an incident known as the Russian Roswell.
A clear glass case displays glassy spheres that are debris from a red sphere that streaked over the Russian mining town of bits of metal in vials that streaked over the town of Dalnegorsk and crashed into Mount Izvestkovayaon January 29 1986.
The exhibits description of the debris reads: ‘Three Soviet academic centers and 11 research institutes analyzed the objects from this UFO crash. The distance between atoms is different from ordinary iron. Radar cannot be reflected from the material.’
‘Elements in the material may disappear and new ones appear after heating. One piece disappeared completely in front of four witnesses. The core of the material is composed of a substance with anti-gravitational properties.’
The debris was given to Las Vegas TV reporter George Knapp, who was the first American to visit the Russian crash site in 1990.
Located 80 miles north of Las Vegas, Area 51 was used by the military to test spy planes like the U2 and A-12 during the 1950s and 60s.
Now the exhibit examines the long-held belief that the military tested captured alien aircraft at the site as well as the remains of extraterrestrials that reportedly crashed outside of Roswell, New Mexico in 1947.
‘The CIA declassified most of the records on Area 51 up through the late ’60s and early ’70s,’ Allan Palmer, the museum’s CEO and executive director, told The Huffington Post.
‘Now we know a lot more about it and can present some of the really true stories that happened out there,’ he added. ‘And we feel a bit of an obligation to tell the larger story about the public’s perception of Area 51, which runs right into aliens, UFOs and extraterrestrial time travel, and those kind of things.’
Yes,You took out India and formed Bangladesh.
You took out Osama Bin Laden.
You installed Democracy.
You do not beg the US for Money.
You are an integrated unified and strong Country.
Britain became so concerned about Pakistan’s threat that Blair’s senior foreign policy adviser, Sir David Manning, later warned in a paper that Pakistan was prepared to “go nuclear”.
The warnings are relayed by Campbell in a section in his latest diaries, The Burden of Power, which are being serialised in the Guardian on Saturday and Monday. The diaries start on the day of the 9/11 attacks and end with Campbell’s decision to stand down in August 2003 after the Iraq war.
The nuclear warnings came during a visit by Blair to the Indian subcontinent after the 9/11 attacks in 2001. Campbell was told about the eight-second threat over a dinner in Islamabad on 5 October 2001 hosted by Pervez Musharraf, then Pakistan’s president.
Campbell writes: “At dinner I was between two five-star generals who spent most of the time listing atrocities for which they held the Indians responsible, killing their own people and trying to blame ‘freedom fighters’. They were pretty convinced that one day there would be a nuclear war because India, despite its vast population and despite being seven times bigger, was unstable and determined to take them out.
“When the time came to leave, the livelier of the two generals asked me to remind the Indians: ‘It takes us eight seconds to get the missiles over,’ then flashed a huge toothy grin.”
Blair visited Pakistan less than a month after the 9/11 attacks as Britain and the US attempted to shore up support in Islamabad before the bombing of Afghanistan, which started on 7 October 2001. Campbell writes that the Pakistani leadership seemed to be keen for Britain and the US to capture Osama bin Laden, though he added it was difficult to be sure.”
MI 6, the British Secret Service for international operations,knew of the building of a Mosque to recruit cadres for Al Qaeda in a Western European City, through its Double Agent who was in the employ of the Libyan Secret Service, ESO.
This information was with held by Britain from its allies, including the US.
This came to light from the Documents obtained by The Sunday Telegraph.
To cajole Muammar Gaddafi, Britain ended the international pariah status of Libya , by offering co-operation with it in return for Libya giving up its Weapons of Mass Destruction(WMD) Britain under Tony Blair .
The whole process is under investigation and Jack Straw, the then Foreign Secretary seems to have been involved.
The recruitment operation beats any Thriller!
At the time, Britain was encouraging Col Gaddafi to give up plans for weapons of mass destruction. Four months later, the dictator and Tony Blair, then prime minister, struck the 2004 “deal in the desert” which ended Libya’s pariah status.
The cooperation extended to recruiting an agent to infiltrate an al-Qaeda terrorist cell in the Western European city, which cannot be named for security reasons.
The double agent, codenamed Joseph, was closely connected to a senior al-Qaeda commander in Iraq and had been identified as a possible spy by the ESO, Libya’s external intelligence service, on a visit to Tripoli.
MI6 began recruiting the agent without telling its allies in the European country where he lived.
The agency agreed a narrative with the agent and the ESO to fool their allies about when and how the agent had been recruited and the operation launched.
Documents seen by The Sunday Telegraph, which were sent from MI6 headquarters in London to Moussa Koussa, the Libyan intelligence chief, give a detailed outline of this subterfuge, the agent’s recruitment and plans for the operation. The papers were left behind in Tripoli as Col Gaddafi’s regime crumbled.
The plan raises questions about the SIS, MI6’s close links with the Libyan regime and whether it was acting on government orders.
Last week it was disclosed that Jack Straw, the then foreign secretary, is facing legal action over claims he signed off the rendition to Tripoli in March 2004 of an alleged Libyan terrorist leader accused of links to Osama bin Laden, claims that had been previously denied in Parliament.
But now it can be disclosed that secret anti-terrorist operations in Europe involving MI6 and Libyan intelligence began four months earlier with a series of meetings in the UK.
In December 2003, “Joseph” and a Libyan intelligence officer were flown to meetings at British hotels to discuss setting up a mosque to attract North African Islamic extremists.
They hoped to gain “information on terrorist planning”. MI6 paid for one Libyan intelligence officer, who had previously worked under diplomatic cover in the UK, to stay in a five-star central London hotel and smoothed his passage through immigration at Heathrow to “avoid the problems he experienced on his previous visit”.
A secret memo sent to Libyan intelligence in Tripoli details an early meeting with the apparently reluctant new agent in a city in the north of England.
“Our meeting in the UK on this occasion was to explore further with ‘Joseph’ just what he might be prepared to do,” it said.
Headed “Greetings from MI6 London” it says: “ ’Joseph’ was nervous. He had had a paranoid walk to the hotel across [UK city] with too much eye contact from passers-by that had unduly unnerved him.
“We reassured him by going over the cover story we had discussed when we met in Tripoli. We would not be seen together in public but, in the unlikely event that anyone saw us in the hotel, I would simply be his business contact. Furthermore, there was no link between the hotel booking and MI6.
“ ’Joseph’ agreed to work with SIS but still required reassurance. A second meeting took place a few days later when MI6 and Libyan officers met ‘Joseph’ at one five-star hotel and then travelled in separate taxis to” a second hotel to ensure they were not being watched.
The memo adds: “We told ‘Joseph’ that under no circumstances was he to tell the [European intelligence service of country where he lived and was planning to operate] of his involvement with us and the Libyans. We would do this when we were ready.”
The issue is ‘Have you lied ?’From asserting that Iraq had WMD, Blair now says’could not run the risk of such a regime being allowed to develop WMD (weapons of mass destruction).
What a somersault!
Mr.Blair,would you invade any country because their ruler is a monster in your perception?
You can not expect anything more by way admitting the reason for invading Iraq was not WMD.This statement is more than sufficient to nail the lie.
“My assessment of risk prior to September 11 was that Saddam was a menace, that he was a threat, he was a monster, but we would have to try and make best,” he said.
This assessment “completely changed” after the attacks on New York and Washington.
The former premier told the public inquiry into the 2003 war that Saddam was in charge of “an appalling regime” and “we couldn’t run the risk of such a regime being allowed to develop WMD (weapons of mass destruction)”.