The Roswell alien spacecraft crashes in 1947 are real, according to real-life FBI X-Files.
A top secret memo released online by the Federal Bureau of Investigations (FBI) has emerged as proof for the famed crashes of 3 flying saucers each with three dead aliens in Roswell in New Mexico in June 1947, backing up conspiracy theories that extra-terrestrials landed in the US town of Roswell – before they were sent to the infamous Area 51 US airbase.
The memo, titled ‘Flying Saucers’, was written by FBI agent Guy Hottel in 1950 to the agency’s director. The decades-old memo, which was published by the FBI in its ‘Vault,’ says “three so-called flying saucers had been recovered in New Mexico’, citing an Air Force investigator.
The memo also says the investigator passed on the information to a special agent.
Hottel said this about the flying saucers: “They were described as being circular in shape with raised centers, approximately 50ft in diameter.
“Each one was occupied by three bodies of human shape but only 3ft tall dressed in a metallic cloth of a very fine texture.
“Each body was bandaged in a manner similar to the blackout suits used by speed flyers and test pilots.”
The name of the investigator who told Hottel about the sensational discovery has been blacked out in the memo titled ‘Flying Saucers’ and there is no mention of the date of the discovery.
Roswell’s very high-powered radar set-up might have sparked technical problems on the UFOs causing them to come down, said Hottel who was in charge of the FBI’s Washington field office.
British UFO expert Nick Pope – who investigated mystery air threats for the Ministry of Defence – said: “These are the real life X-Files. This document could be the smoking gun that proves UFOs are real”.
The bodies of aliens were said to have been recovered and autopsied by the US military at Area 51, in Nevada, but American authorities allegedly covered the incident up.
Shortly after the Roswell incident, newspapers were awash with news of the alien sighting, and headlines said a flying saucer had been captured with three dead aliens. Subsequently, photographs of three aliens, who were much like human beings in shape but shorter in frame, emerged along with reports that the aliens’ bodies had been autopsied.
Initially the military released a statement saying the rumors concerning alien sightings in New Mexico has turned out real with the crash of the flying disc.
“The many rumours regarding the flying disc became a reality yesterday when the intelligence officer of the 509th Bomb Group of the Eighth Air Force, Roswell Army Air Field, was fortunate enough to gain possession of a disc,” the military statement said.
Rumors flew thick and fast that the U.S. military had captured aliens who frequently visited the area, fuelling fears of aliens and theories about alien invasion.
But the military immediately backtracked, saying what it had reported as a flying disc with aliens just hours earlier was indeed a weather balloon that crashed in the area. Although the issue died down immediately, theories of a government cover-up of the alien landing resurfaced strongly in the 1970s. Many people believed that the U.S. government covered up the alien issue in order to prevent public panic and since it did not have clear clues as to how to deal with this new, strange problem.
It was considered as the long awaited proof of extraterrestrial intelligence. The Air Force announced being in possession of the flying saucer but later denied, saying it was a weather balloon, leading to widespread conspiracy theories of military cover up of an actual UFO crash.
A large area filled with debris from wreckage was discovered and the material found was unfamiliar and metallic, unlike anything seen before. Something huge had crashed near Corona. Rumors had it that witnesses were threatened if they revealed what they saw. There were too many witnesses who claimed to have seen alien bodies. There is also enough evidence that autopsies were done on an alien body.