Were unveiled new English government documents, previously secret, related to U̳F̳O̳s. They were published by the National Archives. The documents reveal atañidas cards with a massive U̳F̳O̳ landing in the early sixties, involving multiple “places shock” throughout the country.
The documents were published as part of the wider dissemination of the Ministry of Defence (MoD). Among the thousands of pages of files is a letter to the Ministry of Defense of filmmaker John Keeling, who has been investigating the case, and the response of the MoD. The letter asks permission to speak with officials from the Ministry of Defence and the response of one of the officers says:
“Investigations of U̳F̳O̳ sightings were one of my duties at that time. However, I say that the measure of my support may be limited by the requirements of the Official S̳e̳c̳r̳e̳t̳s Act.
“When the original incident occurred there had been reports generated by witnesses, but all are lost. I was told some time that there is more information out ago, which is disappointing. It’s also instructive to see your name at the top of the secret archives of the Government! “
Police, scientists and Royal Air Force were sent to the area to examine a number of flying discs that had appeared in the fields of Britain. The documents reveal that Westland Whirlwind helicopter was sent from the RAF base at Manston to investigate the “a̳l̳i̳e̳n̳ spacecraft” who had “landed” in Sheppey.
They also show that 30 years after the incident senior officials of the Ministry of Defence thought muzzling the retired group captain of the Royal Air Force who was the intelligence officer who dealt with U̳F̳O̳ sightings as part of their duties Ministry Defense at that time. National Archive files include letters of 1997 between the Ministry of Defense and the intelligence officer belonging to the Directorate of Scientific and Technical Intelligence.
The man claimed to have gone down to the police station and Bromley have examined a flying saucer that landed in that city, and wrote to the Ministry of Defense saying that he intended to participate in a television documentary on the case.
When he approached the Ministry of Defence in 1997, for permission to talk about the event, they considered gag him, but decided that would be the laughingstock if they did: “If we can not trust a former ripe official Defence Intelligence S̳e̳c̳r̳e̳t̳ariat, go astray, “he advised a senior defense chief.
The retired captain of the group, whose name is included in the files, described the deception as “very intelligent”.
“The fraud was executed with intelligence and seems destined to appear in a TV movie of the future and therefore deserves and needs accurately recorded. Can I get help with that goal? “.
Whitehall documents published in the National Archives show that in Whitehall “cheating flying saucer 1967″ was considered at the Ministry of Defense as a “bad joke obviously very successful.”
But let’s stop here for a moment. That summer of love, hippies and psychedelia, was also the year of an apparent a̳l̳i̳e̳n̳ invasion. The secret documents of the Ministry of Defense reveal fears of an a̳l̳i̳e̳n̳ invasion in the UK and details of a six flying saucers landing: Clevedon, Somerset; in Elm Tree, Lacock, Patterdown, Chippenham, Wiltshire farm; Welford, Newbury, Berkshire; in Nyewood House, Winkfield, Berkshire; in Bromley, Kent; and on the Isle of Sheppey, Kent.
Does the Ministry of Defence was trying to hide the facts? Did conceal the invasion and prevent the captain of the RAF speak? ¿As in Roswell, they labeled the case as a fraud, to hide the reality U̳F̳O̳? What he was behind that story?
Bromley1Pero was not until the morning that a caddy named Harry Huxley, discovered an “egg” in the golf Bromley in South East London. Huxley had gone out early in search of lost balls. The boy decided to carry out the search of golf balls before reporting their finding.
But later that morning a policeman named Gordon Hampton ( “Flash” to his friends and colleagues Huxley saw while patrolling the streets around the area in his panda car. Huxley spoke of his encounter with the “egg”.
BromleyCuando Hampton police officer left his car, he heard a “creepy noise” from the U̳F̳O̳. He radioed the station, convinced that this was something a̳l̳i̳e̳n̳, but at first was careful not to use the words “spaceship” or “U̳F̳O̳” on the airwaves (this was a time when police radios not were routinely encrypted and were heard by radio amateurs).
“I found a strange object” he told his boss, who asked him to describe. As the conversation was difficult, eventually the Hampton agent admitted that he had found a flying saucer. A support group was sent Bromley station to see if he was drunk or telling the truth.