Garry Nolan, a pathology professor at Stanford University, holds 40 US patents, has published 300 research publications, and is regarded as one of the university’s top 25 inventors. You’re more likely to remember him as the man who gets to evaluate items discovered at UFO crash sites.
According to a recent VICE Motherboard interview, Nolan grew up reading science fiction and, like most of us, was always fascinated in reading about aliens and UFOs. A few years ago, a YouTube video circulated claiming that a little skeleton was of alien origin. Nolan and his colleagues at Stanford were eager to learn more, so they sequenced the material.
To their amazement, they discovered that the skeleton was not only human, but also possessed unique mutations that gave it the look. While this enraged many alien life observers, Nolan landed on the radar of the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), who asked him to study several pilots who had gotten near to UFOs, or Unidentified Aerial Phenomenon, as the CIA called them.
The CIA possessed brain scans of over 100 people who had suffered UAP and had signs of impairment. Further study revealed that the “evidence” was also detected in the brain scans of some of these people prior to the UAP experience, implying that the so-called “damage” was something these people were born with.
During this period, Nolan also encountered patients who displayed symptoms consistent with Havana Syndrome. Nolan, however, no longer has access to these individuals since the condition has now become a national security problem. However, Nolan’s development of a set of analytical devices provided him access to material often found at UAP locations.
As Nolan elaborated in his interview, these items aren’t really interesting to look at; rather, they’re essentially lumps of metal. Their makeup, however, is substantially different. One of the samples he has examined includes a magnesium isotope that is not seen in nature. He feels it has been staged. He has no explanation for who may have done it or why.
Nolan’s task right now is to evaluate these materials to figure out where they came from and what they are. Once he understands their atomic structure, he may conjecture about their function and attempt to explain what happens during a UAP.