In July 1947, something crashed on a sprawling ranch outside the town of Roswell, New Mexico. The wreckage was discovered by the property owner, Mac Brazel, who reported it to the U.S. Army Air Force: shortly thereafter, newspapers ran the sensational headline “RAAF Captures Flying Saucer on Ranch in Roswell Region.” The rest, as they say, is history.
However, the real history of alleged UFO crashes, and their later recovery by the military, goes much deeper than the famous Roswell UFO Incident. This week, we look at claims that a forthcoming New York Times article will explore the idea of UFO crash/retrievals, and whether the idea is purely legendary or has some basis in fact. We then revisit famous FBI memos that discuss alleged flying saucer wreckage, and how one UFO researcher traveled the country speaking with witnesses who claimed to have firsthand knowledge of military recovery of these alleged crashes.
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Below are links to stories and other content featured in this episode:
- Brain Eating Amoeba Infection Reported In Florida, Here Is What It Is
- World UFO Day: Official Site
- Navy videos spark renewed interest in UFOs from enthusiasts and Congress
- States with the Most UFO Sightings in 2020
- Anatomy Of A UFO Crash Retrieval Story: What’s Taking The NYT So Long?
- The “Crashed Saucer Legend”
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Music featured on The Micah Hanks Program includes songs composed by Caleb Hanks (The Clerk Chronicles), Decepticons (Dreamland, Start the Machine) and Micah Hanks. All songs are either in the public domain, Royalty Free, Creative Commons Attribution 3.0, or are used with permission of the creators. Please note that some links to books and other items on this page may feature Amazon Associate links.by