ᴡᴀs ᴛʜᴇ ғᴀᴍᴏᴜs ʀᴏsᴡᴇʟʟ ɪɴᴄɪᴅᴇɴᴛ ᴀ ᴍɪʟɪᴛᴀʀʏ ᴇxᴘᴇʀɪᴍᴇɴᴛ?

Science News

Renowned U̳F̳O̳ researcher Leonard Stringfield, who d̳i̳e̳d in 1994, believed that since the 1940s, the United States government had secretly recovered a number of crashed U̳F̳O̳s and dead a̳l̳i̳e̳n̳s, which were stored and preserved at various bases. military across the country. including many at Wright-Patterson Air Force Base in Ohio. He was provided with a series of reports on the subject of occult and gruesome human experimentation on disabled people, which was related to the Roswell incident. He received one of these stories from a very controversial figure in the field of U̳F̳O̳logy. The person raised a controversial question: “was the famous Roswell incident a military experiment”?

Timothy Cooper is a resident of Big Bear Lake, California who retired from the field of U̳F̳O̳ investigation many years ago. Many in the U̳F̳O̳ community dislike Cooper, believing that many of the documents he provided to the U̳F̳O̳ community in the mid-1990s were fraudulent rather than the highly sensitive materials they claimed to be. Cooper, however, was not a forger. However, it is necessary to investigate the “pre-documents” period. He represents Cooper in a completely different light than many U̳F̳O̳logists believe him to be.

Tim Cooper reported to Stringfield in 1990 that he had several old sources, some of which confirmed that a̳l̳i̳e̳n̳s really did land outside of Roswell in the summer of 1947. Others, on the other hand, quietly hinted to Cooper that the truth was a lot. most controversial: a scenario involving human guinea pigs, Japanese and disabled people, and the fabrication of U̳F̳O̳-themed disinformation campaigns and fabricated pro-U̳F̳O̳ materials to hide the truth about the Roswell mystery.

Cooper also provided Stringfield with a specific story in 1990, which Stringfield decided to keep secret until the following year, 1991, when he published it in a lengthy report on an a̳l̳i̳e̳n̳ spacecraft that had crashed and been covertly recovered.

The story was about a woman Cooper first met in 1989. He simply identified her as a nurse and gave her the pseudonym “Mary,” which was similar to the real name of another nurse mentioned in the story. Cooper\’s informant allegedly worked at “what is Los Alamos National Laboratory in New Mexico decades ago.”

In Cooper\’s own words from 1990, and published by Stringfield:

“She casually mentioned to me over coffee that ‘bod̳i̳e̳s’ were moved to Los Alamos periodically from late 1945 to some time in 1947. I asked her if she had seen these ‘bod̳i̳e̳s’ and she said no, but others had. I asked him where these “bod̳i̳e̳s” came from. She said that she did not know, but it was rumored that they were human experiments for biological and nuclear medicine research. She thought they might have come from Japan after the war [italics mine].

I asked her why she thought that. She said they were small bod̳i̳e̳s with misshapen heads and limbs. They told him that the eyes were abnormally large. She saw them in the morgue very briefly for a few minutes at a distance. I asked her why she was allowed to be present at autopsies. She told me that she was asked to help with the preparation and cleanup. I asked him again about the bod̳i̳e̳s. She said they were flown in special transport planes equipped with refrigerators to prevent the bod̳i̳e̳s from decomposing. The meat was very burnt and charred. She had no hair on her head and was grayish-yellow in color. That\’s all she knew.”

All of this shows that the Roswell story gets darker and darker if we examine the “human angle” of what happened at Roswell in July 1947 while ruling out the “a̳l̳i̳e̳n̳ angle.” Was the Roswell incident a military experiment”?

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