Tag: Bob Lazar

John Fogerty’s Lifelong UFO Fascination

Article by George Knapp                                  November 18, 2020                                 (wrbl.com)

• In his songs, John Fogerty of Creedence Clearwater Revival fame often refers to ‘chasing down a hoodoo’, sensing a ‘bad moon rising’, casting spells and watching the skies. In a recent interview with Las Vegas’ George Knapp, Fogerty confirms his belief in extraterrestrial/paranormal phenomena.

• Fogarty says that he is a “fan” of the UFO/extraterrestrial phenomenon, including Bob Lazar, Area 51 and Roswell. “I’m up on it in a sense,” says Fogarty. “I started quite young. In the ‘50s, it was a great time for a kid growing up to experience the flying saucer phenomenon and the green men from outer space and all that. I saw every science fiction movie that was made, and a lot of the horror ones too.’ Fogerty estimates that he’s watched the sci-fi classic “The Day the Earth Stood Still” about 250 times.

• Classic alien invasion movies inspired him to write “It Came Out of the Sky”, his own prediction of how humans might react to an E.T. landing. (see music video below) It raises the question of whether he has had a personal experience. “I’ve never seen a UFO that I know about, nor have I seen an alien that I know about,” Fogerty says.

• As a youngster, Fogerty had a recurring dream which he wrote about in his autobiography, Fortunate Son. “I was up over the neighborhood, just flying around, you know,” Fogerty recalls, “I had this dream from the time I was 6 until I was about 12. I had the dream over and over and over, and there was always seemed to be a presence, like a person that I was aware of, that I knew, a guide, if you will. I didn’t know what to call it.”

• Another time, Fogerty had an eerie spiritual epiphany at the gravesite of legendary bluesman Robert Johnson. It was a life-changing moment, and resulted in Fogerty and some other famous musicians digging into their pockets to put headstones at the otherwise unmarked graves of several blues artists who had been forgotten.

• During the pandemic, Fogerty has been recording updated versions of his classic Creedence songs and has performed with his family at their home.

 

          John Fogerty

MYSTERY WIRE — One of the most successful singer-songwriters of all time is in coronavirus lockdown, like the rest of us. But a year ago this week, he was in Las Vegas to perform a series of concerts, unaware that the concert industry was about to be shut down.

In 2019 John Fogerty performed sold out shows all over the country, unveiled a new concert film, and was slated to

          Creedence Clearwater Revival

headline a show marking the 50th anniversary of Woodstock, which didn’t happen.

If you think about some of the most famous lines in his best-known songs, he’s chasing down a hoodoo, he senses a bad moon rising and all the calamity that might follow, he casts spells and watches the skies. We suspected there might be more to the story.

Fogerty calls his music “swamp rock.” Dating back to his Creedence Clearwater Revival days, his themes and lyrics are populated with spooky, swampy folklore, whether its chasing hoodoos, dark premonitions, voodoo spells and a zombie or two. Is he a student of the paranormal?

George Knapp: You know about this stuff. You’re knowledgeable. Bob Lazar, Area 51, Roswell. You’re up on it.

Fogerty: Yeah, I’m up on it in a sense. I guess you’d call me a fan. I started quite young. In the ‘50s, it was a great time for a kid growing up to experience the flying saucer phenomenon and the green men from outer space and all that. I saw every science fiction movie that was made, and a lot of the horror ones too.

2:54 minute CCR “It Came Out of the Sky” (‘Creedence Clearwater Revival’ YouTube)

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Why Joe Rogan is “100% Convinced” Aliens Are Among Us

Article by Georgia Smith                                       September 10, 2020                                           (dexerto.com)

• Joe Rogan (pictured above) recently moved his popular podcast from LA to Austin, Texas. The studio’s red lighting and tunnel-like shape give the new location a slightly futuristic feel. This was fitting in the September 9th episode with comedian Ron White when the topic of conversation turned to aliens and UFOs. Rogan asked rhetorically, “when will the aliens land? I’ve been thinking the aliens are coming.”

• “I’m convinced, I’m 100% convinced,” he said about the idea that aliens are “dancing among us.” Rogan says that he used to be 60% certain. But he revealed that he’s “talked to people that have seen them. I talked to this one guy who was a pilot,” referring to Commander David Fravor. “He encountered this thing that they called the Tic-Tac UFO. This is an object that they tracked on radar that went from 60,000 feet to one foot above sea level in less than a second.” This particular sighting was actually recorded by the US Navy, with its authenticity confirmed by the Pentagon in 2019. Officials still claim not to know what the object was.

• Rogan then discussed his 2019 interview with physicist Bob Lazar who worked on back-engineering a craft found by the government, saying that Lazar “right away knew that this was no technology that we had currently available.” The propulsion system Lazar describes in a documentary bears striking similarities to the system of the Tic-Tac UFO.

• Rogan admitted that he’s “always worried about things I wanna believe. If I wanna believe it I’m always skeptical.” Perhaps Rogan’s audacity to seriously talk about aliens and UFOs – and government secrets – will prompt more guests with alien-related experience to share their stories.

 

           Commander David Fravor

Since Joe moved his podcast studio from hectic LA to Texas for a fresh start, the studio design of the

                              Bob Lazar

classic brick walls and purple curtains has gone through a dramatic transformation.

The brand new Texas studio boasts some interesting red lighting, a tunnel-like shape, and some protruding black and red panels among other ornaments that give the new location a slightly futuristic feel.

It seems only fitting that the conversation about aliens would arise with the background looking like it had come straight out of a sci-fi movie. He began by broaching the bizarre topic with “when will the aliens land? I’ve been thinking the aliens are coming.”

“I’m convinced, I’m 100% convinced,” he said about the idea that aliens are “dancing among us,” but he “used to be 60%.” He continued by revealing that he “talked to people that have seen them. I talked to this one guy who was a pilot,” regarding his conversation with a man named Commander Fravor.

“He encountered this thing that they called the Tic-Tac UFO. This is an object that they tracked on radar that went from 60,000 feet to one foot above sea level in less than a second.”

 

Joe Rogan Podcast discussing UFOs and aliens, starts at 1:00:30 (‘PowerfulJRE’ YouTube)

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Does the Element 115 Have a Connection With UFOs?

Article by Nathan Chandler                                  September 2, 2020                                (science.howstuffworks.com)

• Element 115, or ‘moscovium’, is a super-heavy element, heavier than uranium, that was only added to the periodic table of elements in 2016. But in 1989, the former Area 51 employee, Bob Lazar, said that he had worked with element 115 at the classified Nevada military base. It was used, he said, in relation to reverse-engineering and flying the nine alien spacecraft that were being stored at Area 51.

• Those Area 51 spaceships utilized the characteristics of element 115 to harness the inherent power of gravity as a propulsion system. Lazar said that it would be impossible to synthesize such a super heavy element here on Earth. “It has to come from a place where super-heavy elements could have been produced naturally,” said Lazar.

• Jacklyn Gates is a scientist with the Heavy Elements Group in the Nuclear Science Division for Berkeley Lab in California. She describes element 115 as “a man-made, super-heavy element that has 115 protons in its nucleus.” Gates says that element 115 is an extremely rare element that can only be made one atom at a time in a particle accelerator. Furthermore, it exists for just a fraction of a second before it decays into another element. Gates reasons that Bob Lazar could not have known about element 115 because the element decays too fast to be used as UFO fuel. Therefore, she cannot see any connection between element 115 and Lazar’s claims.

• Gates agrees, however, that moscovium is an amazing element. She says that it is a sign that we’re pushing the boundaries of what we know about the universe. So far, moscovium doesn’t have a practical use outside of scientific study. But scientists predict that they will achieve an ‘island of stability’ where moscovium might exist longer than one second – perhaps months or years in the right environment. “That is long enough that we might be able to use them for practical applications,” says Gates.

• Element 115 was “officially” discovered in 2003 in Dubna, Russia when it was created at the Flerov Laboratory for Nuclear Reactions by a group of scientists led by nuclear physicist Yuri Oganessian. The element was eventually named moscovium because Dubna is located in Moscow. “To create a super-heavy element, you need the complete fusion of two lighter elements,” says Gates. This process produced four atoms of moscovium.

• Virginia Trimble is a physics and astronomy professor at the University of California Irvine who also finds element 115 exciting. These heavy elements “don’t always decay in the expected patterns, and where more than a few atoms can be produced at once, they don’t always have the chemical properties that you would expect from their position in the periodic table,” says Trimble. [T]heir properties provide stronger and stronger tests of our basic physical understanding.”

[Editor’s Note]  The University of California, Berkley is a notorious deep state institution. And Jacklyn Gates, a scientist in the Nuclear Science Division at Berkeley Lab, proves it again. Lazar spoke of element 155 and its properties in 1989. But the element wasn’t created on Earth until 2003. Lazar thought it would be ‘impossible’ to make on Earth because the super heavy element needed an alien environment. (Apparently, the Area 51 scientists obtained the element from an extraterrestrial source.) Just as Lazar had depicted, Gates describes the painstaking scientific methods required to make element 155 exist for even a fraction of a second before decaying.

Still, Gates says that she cannot see any connection between element 115 and Lazar’s claims. She refutes Lazar’s contention that the scientists at Area 51 could have been using a stable element 155 as a part of the spacecrafts’ anti-gravity propulsion… because she was unable to stabilize the element. This reminds me of the age-old adage about why a person could not have seen a UFO: “because UFOs don’t exist!” These deep state scientists are surely under mind control.

 

                            Bob Lazar

Element 115 is an enigma of sorts. It was only added to the periodic table in 2016, yet for decades it has

            Jacklyn Gates

attracted extra attention because of a supposed connection to extraterrestrial technology and alien lifeforms.

Intrigued? Before we answer whether there is a connection, let’s find out what element 115 really is.

“Element 115, or moscovium, is a man-made, super-heavy element that has 115 protons in its nucleus,” emails Jacklyn Gates, a scientist with the Heavy Elements Group in the Nuclear Science Division for Berkeley Lab in California. (As with all elements on the periodic table, the element’s

                      Yuri Oganessian

number corresponds to the number of protons in the nucleus of the element’s atom.) “That is 23 more protons than the heaviest element that you can find in large quantities on Earth, uranium.”

Gates says that element 115 is an extremely rare element that’s made one atom at a time in particle accelerators. It exists for just a fraction of a second before it decays into another element.

“It is special because it is near a predicted ‘island of stability’ where some super-heavy nuclei might have much longer lifetimes. Instead of living for less than a second, they could exist for minutes, days or even years! That is long enough that we might be able to use them for practical applications,” she says.

Element 115 was discovered in 2003 in Dubna, Russia at the Flerov Laboratory for Nuclear Reactions by a group of scientists led by nuclear physicist Yuri Oganessian. The element was eventually named moscovium because Dubna is in Moscow.

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