The US military is always looking for ways to up the ante on their capabilities, especially as other, less benevolent nations around the globe look to increase their own abilities.
This has led to a number of strange and unexpected follies. For instance, when the CIA sank millions into “remote viewing” and solider spies.
Now, after the Freedom of Information Act was utilized to take a peek at what the Navy has been up to, something even wilder is coming to light.
In our continuing investigation into the bizarre inventions of Dr. Salvatore Cezar Pais, an enigmatic aerospace engineer who works for the U.S. Navy, The War Zone has just obtained a wide range of documents detailing experiments that the Naval Air Warfare Center Aircraft Division (NAWCAD) conducted to test the core concepts and technologies underlying his seemingly out of this world “UFO patents.” These same patents were vouched for by the head of the Navy’s aerospace research enterprise who cited Chinese advances in similar technologies as one of the reasons why the Navy was filing them.
The War Zone’s most recent report on the strange circumstances surrounding these patents underlined that there were indeed some type of physical experiments conducted related to them, even if very limited. Now, new Freedom of Information Act releases provide unprecedented insights not just into how seriously the Navy took Dr. Pais’s work, but also exactly how elements of it were actually tested at the cost of hundreds of thousands of dollars and where the program may have ended up. The materials even include mention of a “Spacetime Modification Weapon (SMW- a weapon that can make the Hydrogen bomb seem more like a firecracker, in comparison).”
And, to make things ever more spooky…
In one strange section describing test results, investigators reported that technicians felt a strange sensation on their skin as they approached the test article, although they note that there are plenty of prosaic explanations for such sensations.
Where are Scully and Mulder when we need them?