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Location: UFOUpDatesList.Com > 2007 > Oct > Oct 19

Re: Roswell The Nazi Connection

From: Ed Gehrman<egehrman.nul>
Date: Thu, 18 Oct 2007 18:38:26 -0700
Archived: Fri, 19 Oct 2007 17:10:57 -0400
Subject: Re: Roswell The Nazi Connection


>From: Greg Sandow <greg.nul>
>To: <ufoupdates.nul>
>Date: Thu, 18 Oct 2007 17:04:58 -0400
>Subject: Re: Roswell The Nazi Connection

>>From: Ed Gehrman <egehrman.nul>
>>To: <ufoupdates.nul>
>>Date: Wed, 17 Oct 2007 16:31:51 -0700
>>Subject: Re: Roswell The Nazi Connection

>>I have no idea if there are or ever were German bases in
>>Antarctica, but I do know that Byrd believed that there was
>>something there we needed to deal with:

>>"Adm. Byrd declared today that it was imperative for the United
>>States to initiate immediate defense measures against hostile
>>regions. The Admiral further stated that he didn't want to
>>frighten anyone unduly but it was a bitter reality that in case
>>of a new war the continental United States would be attacked by
>>flying objects which could fly from pole to pole at incredible
>>speeds.

>>Admiral Byrd repeated the above points of view, resulting from
>>his personal knowledge gathered both at the north and south
>>poles, before a news conference held for International News
>>Service."

>Five minutes on Google led me to this, from Answers.com:

Hi Greg,

Well, five minutes is five minutes. You get what you pay for.

>A report in the Chilean newspaper El Mercurio of Santiago on 5
>March 1947 sheds some possible light onto the strategic
>importance of polar reconnaissance. The article by Lee van Atta
>entitled Admiral Richard E Byrd Refers To The Strategic
>Importance Of The Poles had been sent from "On Board Mount
>Olympus on the High Seas". It is often misquoted in translation
>by occult enthusiasts, the usual interpolations in the text
>being of "flying objects" having the ability "to fly from pole
>to pole at incredible speeds", but a better translation is:

Better, maybe. There was still concern, correct?

>"Admiral Byrd declared today that it was imperative for the
>United States to initiate defence measures against the possible
>invasion of the country by hostile aircraft operating from the
>polar regions.

Who could that be? Come on Greg. Who could attack us?


>The Admiral stated, "I don't want to frighten
>anyone unduly

Exactly!

>but it is a bitter reality that in the case of a
>new war the continental United States will be attacked by
>aircraft flying in from one or both poles."

Sure. Conventional aircraft?

>As regards the
>recently terminated expedition, Byrd said that the most
>important result of the observations and discoveries made is the
>current potential effect which they will have on the security of
>the United States."

>This is at http://www.answers.com/topic/richard-evelyn-byrd

I think my article is a better representation of the truth. I
understand your qualms, but I don't agree.

>As for International News Service, it existed. It was a wire
>service, founded by Hearst, that competed with the Associated
>Press and the United Press. Finally it merged with UP to form a
>new company called United Press International. I haven't yet
>found anything about any Byrd interview with INS, but I'll
>observe that something's definitely wrong with the account Ed
>quotes.

I quoted the article I posted.

>You can't give a news conference for a particular press
>organization. You can give an interview to them, or you can hold
>a news conference on your own, to which you'll invite every
>press organization (and, today, all the media) you can get.

I don't have anything to say about this. What should I say?
The info is interesting but relevant.

>Assuming that INS/Byrd story actually was printed, it may simply
>have been a rehash of the El Mercurio interview. I'm just
>guessing, of course. But since the first part of this story
>apparently disappears when examined closely, maybe the second
>part will, too.
Or it may be true. Again, interesting but irrivalent.

>Oddball tidbit: INS was also the shortened name of the press
>service Carl Kolchak worked for, in the fabulous old science
>fiction TV series, Kolchak The Night Stalker. Though there the
>letters stood for Independent News Service.

>Further tidbit: When I was growing up in the '50s, at the height
>of the Cold War, it was widely assumed that the Soviet Union
>might attack the US with fleets of bombers flying over the North
>Pole. But now we know, from Soviet archives, that the USSR
>didn't have any bombers back then that could fly that far. In
>fact, not until late in the '50s did the Soviet Union have any
>way at all to drop nuclear bombs on the US. They didn't have
>bombers, they didn't have missiles, and they didn't even have
>aircraft carriers, to bring bombing planes close enough to reach
>the US. A nuclear attack from the Soviet Union - which Americans
>in that era were so afraid of - could never have happened.

Yes it's nice to walk down memory lane, but I thought this
discussion was about Byrd and his trip to Antarctica


Ed



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