Copyright (c) 2007 Derek Clontz/4-Page Media, Inc. All rights reserved.
LIGHTNING storms of a ferocity seldom seen in the United States have lit up the sky over the mysterious Area 51 military facility on 31 occasions since April 21, leading worried experts to convene in emergency meetings on two continents to ask “what the hell is going on?“ at the super secret base.
Details are sketchy, but theories and allegations abound – including angry charges by German and Russian researchers that the United States is testing a new anti-terror weapon that harnesses and intensifies the power of nature, turning ordinary weather events like thundershowers and blustery winds into remote-controlled weapons of mass destruction that can be used against Axis of Evil-enemies like North Korea and Iran with the United Nations and other critics none the wiser.
And that’s just one of the hair-raising speculations being floated, discussed and argued in conferences on both sides of the Atlantic. According to a hair-raising report that appeared on the front page of Germany’s hard-hitting Der Stern magazine, it has been suggested that Area 51 researchers are:
O Experimenting with a time machine or trying to open a portal into a parallel universe or another dimension – either of which could have far-reaching consequences on the future of mankind.
O In the final testing stages of a long-sought “electricity bomb” first predicted by Einstein in 1954 as a dangerously powerful but “clean” alternative to nuclear warheads.
O Testing or charging the propulsion systems of captured extraterrestrial aircraft – UFOs – as unstoppable weapons in the war on terror.
O Attempting to revive as many as 500 extraterrestrials who were, it is alleged, “flash frozen” alive in Area 51’s sprawling cryogenics laboratory following their capture in the 1950s. Experts say massive electrical charges – such as those found in lightning – almost certainly would be required to revive them.
O Battling to regain control of dangerous and ill-advised magnetic-field and sound-wave experiments that went haywire – and could spread the fierce electrical storms that are now confined to Area 51 throughout the world.
“Those scenarios might very well pale before an even more chilling scenario that the United States arrogantly chooses to hide from the world,” Dr. Alexei Kosomov, the famed Russian physicist whose theories on the energy-producing potentials of magnetic fields are considered classics in the field, told me exclusively.
“The world is, in fact, at a crossroads. This is no time for ‘cowboy experiments’ or unilateral activity of any kind. The world must know what is going on at Area 51. And we call on the United Nations to bring pressure to bear on President George Bush to cease and desist – or explain.”
White House and Pentagon spokesmen declined to comment on the allegations or Kosomov‘s criticisms. One Pentagon source actually threatened to “cause major problems” for one of my interns who pressed her for details.
Tight-lips are nothing new regarding Area 51. The top-secret facility, also known as Groom Lake, is located about 90 miles north of Las Vegas.
The site was developed in the 1950s and, despite official denials, it unquestionably is a proving ground for cutting-edge aircraft such as the U-2 spy plane, SR-71-Blackbird and the F-117A stealth fighter, all of which, it is said, incorporate some degree of technology developed from the study of extraterrestrial aircraft hidden away in hangars at the base.
Aircraft aside, Area 51 also is associated with the development and testing of futuristic weaponry and so-called “space-time experiments” that would give our government and military the power to alter the future and the past, it is hoped, to our advantage in the present.
As the White House and Pentagon struggle to keep whatever is happening at Area 51 under an impenetrable shroud of secrecy, in Los Angeles, critics and concerned citizens are threatening to sue for “a full accounting of current activity” under guidelines set out under the Freedom of Information Act.
“I’m not even sure that God knows what’s happening out there,” Catherine Trefton, founder and president of Into the Light, a watchdog group that claims a membership of over 2,000 citizens and scientists who oppose secrecy in government, told me.
“But we better find out before something goes terribly wrong – and we all pay the price.”