Spacecraft Metal Acquired By Blink 182 Singer

UFOs & Alien

Blink 182 singer Tom Delonge has been digging deeper into the topic of U̳F̳O̳’s and the possibility of disclosure being near. He actually won the 2017 U̳F̳O̳ researcher of the year award, as well as speaks openly about disclosure being near as you can read that along with Tom’s interaction with a government official that forever changed his life here.

Fast forward a bit. A U̳F̳O̳ researcher was found selling bits of an ‘exotic’ unexplainable metal to the former Blink-182 singer turned U̳F̳O̳ researcher Tom DeLonge for a $35,000 price tag. She explained why she parted with the artifact and what will happen to it now.

Back in 2017, the NY Times wrote an article about a secret P̳e̳n̳t̳a̳g̳o̳n̳ U̳F̳O̳ program known as the “Advanced Aerospace Threat Identification Program.” The article referenced an aerospace billionaire named Robert Bigelow, whose interest in U̳F̳O̳s is out in the open. He modified buildings to house “metal alloys and other materials…that [allegedly] had been recovered from unidentified aerial craft.” Earlier this year, DeLonge’s U̳F̳O̳ Academy paid $35,000 for ‘exotic’ metamaterials according to its September SEC filings.

Delonge’s To The Stars Academy bought the exotic metals from a woman by the name of Linda Moulton Howe, another U̳F̳O̳ researcher, in order to “conduct rigorous scientific evaluations to determine its function and possible applications,” the company shared in a press release in July. In October, the company then entered into a partnership with the US Army to research the exotic metal and also study some pretty far out science, such as inertial mass reduction, active camouflage and quantum communication.

Howe said that she and Art Bell, the late host of Coast to Coast AM, got the metal in 1996. The metal came along with a handful of letters from an alleged sergeant in the United States Army who still remains anonymous. What these letters share, we have no idea.

Moulton Howe has made some pretty big claims about the metal sold: She says that the sergeant’s grandfather grabbed the metal off a wedge-shaped craft that crashed in 1947 near the sands proving grounds in New Mexico. She also publicly claimed that the Roswell crash recovery team discovered two dead a̳l̳i̳e̳n̳s and one that was still alive in the crash.

Interestingly enough, i’ve personally read a story from the nurse who was brought to the scene and her story lines up with this one. The first nurse on the scene brought by the US military shared that one a̳l̳i̳e̳n̳ had died and that she nursed the other back to life.

Moulton Howe and DeLonge both believe that, when you blast these metals with a magnetic field, it will float: “They had a piece and they explored whether magnetic fields would cause it to turn into a lifting body. Different frequencies,” Moulton said. These are the same materials mentioned by DeLonge on his Joe Rogan interview where he stated, “if you hit it with enough terahertz, it’ll float.”

The metal is of interest to not only DeLonge and Moulton Howe, but also to the US Army, which told Motherboard that it would be studying metals like it by blasting it with magnetic fields and looking for “demonstrable physical phenomena.”

“The USG and US Army Ground Vehicle Systems Center has broad ranging Materials Analysis and Electro-Magnetic Spectrum laboratory capabilities at our disposal,” Jerry Aliotta, a U.S. Army spokesperson, told Motherboard. “There are materials and technologies of interest that TTSA possesses that we will evaluate and exploit.”

“If a novel physical phenomenon is discovered or empirical data exists that points us in a certain direction with a given material sample, we will certainly apply the appropriate laboratory and appropriate stimulus to it to study the resultant phenomena and apply it to ground vehicle applications,” he continued.

Moulton Howe didn’t initially have interest in selling the metal materials—she’s been experimenting on them for decades, but hasn’t had access to laboratories that are capable of running some more advanced tests on them to find out what they’re capable of, or their source.

Moulton took the pieces of a bismuth magnesium alloy to Carnegie Science’s Department of Technical Magnetism in 1996 to have looked at. They were not unable to prove that they were from an a̳l̳i̳e̳n̳ world at the time.

Dr. Hal Puthoff, chair of the Institute of Advanced Studies in Austin Texas and To The Stars chief scientist and co-founder, studied the pieces several times.

In a 2012 letter to Moulton Howe that she sent to Motherboard, Puthoff explained that his tests “did not yield an interesting/anomalous outcome in the tests involving the application of various fields.”

Another test could be done with special instruments. Moulton Howe shared that she believes those tests are going to be done by the U.S. Army.

Moulton Howe continued to have the metal tested, and then she received a phone call in July 2018 from To The Stars Academy.

“They call me up and say ‘we’d like to be able to do an agreement where you could come to San Diego and deliver the piece to us,’” Moulton Howe said. “We’ve got a lab that we’re pretty sure they’re going to be able to do the terahertz test.”

Moulton Howe shared that several attempts were made to test the metal by TTSA, but they continued running into technical problems. She then received a phone call from Steve Justice, the former director of Lockheed Martin’s Skunkworks and TTSA’s COO, who said the Army might be interested in the metals.

The big question is, why is the Army interested in these metals? is this Element 115 that Bob Lazar talked about or something similar?

Being sad about it, Moulton Howe decided that her only option was to sell the pieces of metal to Tom DeLonge. Moulton Howe Shared “I don’t want to stop the science” – “And I don’t want to stop what may be the only way they’re going to be able to test this.”

“And the $35,000 figure is probably, well, they think is so low that they couldn’t believe it. How do you estimate the value?,” Moulton Howe said. “I figure I’ve spent about $900 to $2,000 a year from 1996 to 2019 in all the various things that I’ve done.”

That’s around $25,000 to keep it and gather more information on this metal over time.

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