Why is it that the most canny engineering developments are used for the most nefarious purposes? These devices shown here may seem futuristic but many involve technologies several decades old.
We see here a weaponized drone, the Lockheed Martin SR-72 that can travel at Mach 6 and is scheduled for release in 2030 (does that mean it was already released 15+ years ago?), we see “Cybug” spy bees, which are living bees implanted with bioelectrical transistors, cameras, microphones and other monitors. They can be controlled by an operator and capture images and sound, etc., while appearing to be ordinary, unassuming bees flying around you. I read about such things in the early 1990s.
There’s also so-called “Quantum Stealth” camouflage technology, which bends the light around a subject to make it invisible optically, thermally and in infrared (IR). This secretive coating can be worn by soldiers or it can clad an entire ship.
We also see the TR-3, described by Dr. Paul LaViolette as a MASER-based antigravity technology that was fully developed by the 1950s but its technology is represented a bit differently in this piece, possibly because the creator didn’t want to end up like Gary McKinnon. Both sources agree that the “Black Triangles” photographed in Belgium in the mid-’90s, while being chased by F-16s were probably TR-3s.
The source of this information comes from Scottish hacker, Gary McKinnon who stumbled onto this NASA project, as well as a list “Off-World Officers” when he broke into NASA’s computer network in 2001 and 2002. He was searching for information about antigravity technologies and UFOs within Classified files hosted on NASA servers and ended up confirming the claims of NASA photographic expert, Donna Hare that within Building 8 at the Johnson Space Center, NASA images were regularly cleaned of evidence of UFO craft.
McKinnon claimed that he saw the raw originals alongside the “processed” images. McKinnon also stated that he viewed a detailed image of “something not man-made” and “cigar shaped” floating above the Northern Hemisphere. Unfortunately, McKinnon was was too “bedazzled” by the trove of documents he’d stumbled upon to take screen shots. But that was the least of his worries.
The US Government accused McKinnon of perpetrating the “biggest military computer hack of all time” and for the next decade, he was dragged through court, in what McKinnon’s mother described as a “Waterboarding of the mind.” In November 2002, he was indicted by a federal grand jury in the Eastern District of Virginia on seven counts of computer-related crime, each of which carried a potential ten-year jail sentence. The US attempted extradite him and he was essentially under house arrest for a several years, while his repeated appeals dragged on through the British legal system until October 2012, when then-Home Secretary Theresa May (to her credit) announced that the House of Commons had blocked his extradition, due to his being “seriously ill” with Aspberger’s syndrome and depressive illness, which would increase the risk of suicide “incompatible with his human rights.” Two months later, it was announced that he would not be prosecuted in the UK due to the “Difficulties involved in bringing a case against him when the evidence was in the United States.”
McKinnon now walks a free man.