Friday, October 1, 2010

USAF Officers Reveal They've Seen Aliens and UFOs (Video)

Captain Robert Salas accuses the U.S. Air Force of lying about aliens and UFOs.

Robert Salas said that he was a missile commander at the Malmstrom Air Force Base in Montana on March 1967. He was warned by his men 'screaming into the phone' that a 'glowing red object' had been spotted over their missile silo, which was 60 feet underground.

Moments later they discovered that all of the missiles had been deactivated.

As the press conference came to a close Robert Salas made a call for the U.S. government to come clean about visits by UFOs in the past.

Mr Salas said: 'What you have heard here is evidence of a phenomenon. Our evidence is now public domain, and the question is what is the public going to do with it?'

'He added the UFO phenomenon is real , not imaginary and there is excessive secrecy in the government about this issue.

'The tampering of nuclear weapons is a national security concern.'

He said: ‘The U.S. Air Force is lying about the national security implications of unidentified aerial objects at nuclear bases and we can prove it.' (more)

Alien Life is "100% Certain" on New Earth-Like Planet Gliese 581 (Video)

As if there wasn't enough excitement swirling around the discovery of a potentially habitable planet circling the star Gliese 581 just 20 light years away, one of the scientists behind yesterday's announcement upped the ante during a press briefing yesterday afternoon, declaring "my own personal feeling is that the chances of life on this planet are 100 percent."

Steven Vogt, a professor of astronomy and astrophysics at UC Santa Cruz, said he had "almost no doubt" (which seems slightly different than 100 percent sure) that life exists on Gliese 581g, an exoplanet Vogt and colleagues discovered via the Keck Observatory that is orbiting in the "habitable zone" surrounding the red dwarf Gliese 581. The "habitable zone" -- a term some scientists are loath to use given the many variables at play in planetary science -- is the sweet spot that is neither too far or too close to the star such that surface water might exist there... (more)