ᴛʜᴇ ᴍʏsᴛᴇʀɪᴏᴜs ᴅɪsᴀᴘᴘᴇᴀʀᴀɴᴄᴇ ᴏғ ᴡɪʟʟɪᴀᴍ sᴄʜᴀғғɴᴇʀ ᴀғᴛᴇʀ ɢᴏɪɴɢ ɪɴ sᴇᴀʀᴄʜ ᴏғ ᴀ ᴜғᴏ

Science News

50 years ago, US Air Force pilot William Schaffner flew from a British military base into the North Sea. Soon his plane disappeared and a few weeks later he was found sunk at the bottom of the sea.
The pilot\’s body was not in the plane, while the cockpit was intact and tightly closed, which led to many conspiracy theories. The most popular said that Schaffner was abducted by a̳l̳i̳e̳n̳s and that he was not on a training flight, but was trying to overtake a foreign object that was visible on radar.

28-year-old William Schaffner was stationed at a British exchange base and flew a BAC Lightning fighter with the RAF 5th Squadron at RAF Binbrook. The official report indicated that the pilot d̳i̳e̳d in an accident.
On the night of September 8, 1970, a military radar detected an unidentified object over the North Sea and Schaffner was on duty, so he took off to track this object. His callsign was Foxtrot 94.

The mysterious object was tracked at 9:30 p.m. by RAF Fylingdales and USAF radar at Thule Air Force Base in Greenland, as well as the Cheyenne Mountain Complex radar base in Colorado Springs, Colorado.
So it wasn\’t just some kind of radar jamming. Schaffner took off from Beanbrook in a Lightning XS894 at 10:06 p.m. The fighter was armed with two Red Top air-to-air missiles. The unidentified object was then flying east of Whitby, parallel to the coast.

Có thể là hình ảnh về 1 người, đang đứng, máy bay và ngoài trời
William Schaffner

He was being tracked by the Royal Air Force at Staxton Wold in North Yorkshire. After 10:30 p.m., Schaffner\’s plane stopped responding and did not return to base. It was discovered at the bottom on October 7, 1970, but only in December could it be brought to the surface.

Có thể là hình ảnh về máy bay và ngoài trời

To everyone\’s surprise, the main part of the plane appeared almost undamaged on the outside. Including the cockpit, the dome was in place and closed. But the pilot himself was not in the cockpit. He was never found.

His sons, Glenn and Mike Schaffner, have been trying for years to uncover the truth about their father\’s disappearance, but to no avail. In October 1992, the story of Schaffner\’s mysterious disappearance came to light when a series of articles by one Pat Otter was published in the Grimsby Telegraph.
He argued that new evidence had emerged in this case and that the real reason for the turn of the British fighter plane and the disappearance of the pilot lay in the “e̳x̳t̳r̳a̳t̳e̳r̳r̳e̳s̳t̳r̳i̳a̳l̳ visitation.” Otter eloquently described that according to new evidence, the strange object on radar was an a̳l̳i̳e̳n̳ craft. According to him, he received this information from anonymous military sources, who traced the trajectory of the movement of this object along the coast and beyond.

Có thể là hình ảnh về văn bản cho biết 'THE loss of the Binbrook Lightning and ts simply reported another England. Hepor- north-east tors were used to handling stories likg this, which occurred with rogulary ditching 1$894 toros Grimsby Evening Telegraph and he Scarborough Evening News Sep- tember 1970. But they only told into the Riddle 이 Foxtrot SHROUD OF SECRECY ON XS894 w wreckage from Plamborough becrecy unlt INVESTIGATORS' JOB CURTAILED'

One of these articles also indicated that during his flight, Schaffner reportedly reported that a “cone” and a “transparent sphere” were flying around his fighter. And that these objects caused damage to the fighter\’s equipment.
He also claimed that the mysterious U̳F̳O̳ flew much faster than the fighter and appeared to be catching up with it. At the end of this newspaper\’s sensation, it was claimed that attempts to investigate further led to the “brick wall” and that the actual cause of Schaffner\’s plane crash was deliberately concealed.

In 2002, Captain William Schaffner\’s sons Mike and Glenn made another attempt to review the official files on the disappearance of his father. In the end, they managed to declassify the files, but the documents revealed only indicated that the incident was just an accident.

He plausibly explained that the glass cabin was tightly closed because, according to the laws of hydraulics, the liquid is compressed when it is cold. That is, the cockpit “closed” on its own when the plane landed on the cold bottom of the North Sea. However, for obvious reasons, the case of William Schaffner is still widely considered and stud̳i̳e̳d by U̳F̳O̳logists and many onlookers who are not satisfied with the official version of the incident.

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