UFO wreckage could ‘change lives forever’ after Pentagon admits finding debris
UFO debris recovered by the Pentagon could "change our lives forever", an investigator has claimed.
ET researcher Tony Bragaglia submitted a FOI request to the US defence department on December 26, 2017.
He has recently shared links to a Defense Intelligence Agency's belated response more than three years on.
In it, the Pentagon appear to admit to carrying out tests on the debris.
And now he has told The Sun: "The Pentagon has admitted to holding and testing anomalous debris from UFOs.
"They have been able to learn some things about the materials of construction which hold tremendous promise as futuristic materials which will change our lives forever.
"The article mentioned that anomalous debris from UFOs (now called UAPs) was being analyzed by a private defense contractor.
"Material evidence such as UFO debris has been a focus of my research.
"My Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) request was very specific, seeking the test results of UFO/UAP debris, not material already known to science."
His letter provided partial responses to his request for "all information on test results on UAP material from Bigelow Aerospace".
Mr Bragaglia claims the futuristic materials could have the power to make things invisible, "compress" electromagnetic energy and may even slow down the speed of light.
Writing online, Mr Bragaglia said: "Now officially referred to as UAP (Unidentified Aerial Phenomena) rather than UFOs, some of this material was placed with a defense contractor for analysis and storage in 'specialized facilities'.
"Incredibly, part of the information released discusses material with shape recovery properties, much like the 'memory metal' debris found fallen at the Roswell UFO crash in 1947."
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Mr Bragaglia claimed: "Disappointingly, the reports do not include much of what was requested, such as a physical description and the composition of the material, the origin of the material, and the names of the involved scientists. That remains classified.
"But technical pursuit areas derived from the study of those materials (i.e. invisibility, energy concentration, light speed control, intelligent metal) were, in part, released.
"The released documents help to inform us of the potential applications of the materials, but do not offer deep insight into precisely what the debris is made of.
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"They speak of 'recent experiments' that 'provide new concepts' and of 'theoretical developments that might result in new materials'."
The Defense Intelligence Agency has been contacted for comment.
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