Mysterious Alien Spacecraft Metal Acquired By Blink 182 Singer

Tom Delonge of Blink 182 has been delving more into the subject of UFOs and the potential of disclosure. He earned the 2017 UFO researcher of the year award, and he freely discusses the possibility of disclosure, which you can read about here, along with Tom’s encounter with a government official that forever changed his life.

Let’s fast forward a little. Former Blink-182 singer-turned UFO researcher Tom DeLonge was discovered selling fragments of an ‘exotic’ inexplicable metal for $35,000 to a UFO researcher. She described why she gave up the relic and what she plans to do with it now.

The New York Times published a story in 2017 on the “Advanced Aerospace Threat Identification Program,” a covert Pentagon UFO program. The report included Robert Bigelow, an aerospace millionaire whose interest in UFOs is well-known. He altered structures to contain “metal alloys and other materials…recovered from mysterious flying objects,” according to the report. According to its September SEC filings, DeLonge’s UFO Academy spent $35,000 for ‘exotic’ metamaterials earlier this year.

The strange metals were purchased by Delonge’s To The Stars Academy from Linda Moulton Howe, another UFO researcher, in order to “perform rigorous scientific studies to discover their function and prospective applications,” according to a news statement issued in July. The business then formed a cooperation with the US Army in October to explore the unusual metal as well as some far-fetched technology like inertial mass reduction, active camouflage, and quantum communication.

In 1996, Howe and Art Bell, the late presenter of Coast to Coast AM, received the medal, according to her. The medal was accompanied by a handful of letters from a purported US Army sergeant who wishes to remain nameless. We have no clue what these letters have in common.

Moulton Howe alleges that the metal sold was from a wedge-shaped spaceship that crashed in 1947 near the desert proving grounds in New Mexico, and that the sergeant’s grandpa seized it. She also stated in public that the Roswell crash recovery crew uncovered two dead aliens and one living in the crash.

Surprisingly, I’ve read a tale from the nurse who was called to the site, and it matches this one. One extraterrestrial had perished, and the first nurse on the scene, rushed in by the US military, said she nursed the other back to life.

Both Moulton Howe and DeLonge believe that blasting these metals with a magnetic field will make them to float: “They had a piece and they investigated if magnetic fields would lead it to change into a lifting body.” “There are different frequencies,” Moulton explained. These are the same materials that DeLonge described in his Joe Rogan interview, claiming that “if you hit it with enough terahertz, it’ll float.”

Not only DeLonge and Moulton Howe are interested in the metal, but so is the US Army, which told Motherboard that it plans to research it by blasting it with magnetic fields and searching for “demonstrable physical events.”

Jerry Aliotta, a US Army spokeswoman, told Motherboard, “The USG and US Army Ground Vehicle Systems Center have broad range Materials Analysis and Electro-Magnetic Spectrum laboratory capabilities at our disposal.” “We will examine and use materials and technology of interest that TTSA owns.”

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

Moulton Howe didn’t want to sell the metal compounds at first—she’d been working with them for decades but didn’t have access to laboratories that could do more sophisticated experiments on them to figure out what they’re capable of or where they came from.

In 1996, Moulton took fragments of a bismuth magnesium alloy to the Carnegie Science Department of Technical Magnetism for analysis. They were able to demonstrate that they were from another planet at the time.

Dr. Hal Puthoff, chair of the Institute of Advanced Studies in Austin, Texas, and chief scientist and co-founder of To The Stars, looked through the components multiple times.

Puthoff said that his testing “did not provide an interesting/anomalous conclusion in the studies involving the application of different fields” in a 2012 letter to Moulton Howe that she shared to Motherboard.

Special instruments might be used to conduct another test. Moulton Howe stated that she expects the US Army will conduct those tests.

Moulton Howe kept having the metal analyzed, and in July 2018, she received a call from To The Stars Academy.

“They ring me up and say, ‘We’d want to be able to come to San Diego and give the artwork to us,'” Moulton Howe recalled. “We’ve got a lab that we’re quite convinced will be able to execute the terahertz test,” says the researcher.

TTSA tried multiple times to test the metal, according to Moulton Howe, but they kept running into technological difficulties. The Army could be interested in the metals, she was told by Steve Justice, the former director of Lockheed Martin’s Skunkworks and the TTSA’s COO.

Why is the Army so interested in these metals, is the major question. Is this the Element 115 mentioned by Bob Lazar, or something similar?

Moulton Howe was so upset that she realized her only alternative was to sell the metal to Tom DeLonge. “I don’t want to stop the science,” Moulton Howe said, “and I don’t want to stop what may be the only method they’ll be able to test this.”

“And the $35,000 number is probably so low that they can’t believe it,” says the narrator. “How do you calculate the value?” asked Moulton Howe. “I estimate that between 1996 and 2019, I spent roughly $900 to $2,000 every year on all the many activities I’ve done.”

That would be roughly $25,000 to maintain it and learn more about this metal over time.

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