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This Week At INEXPLICATA - 17-02-12

From: Scott Corrales <lornis1.nul>
Date: Fri, 17 Feb 2012 11:40:45 -0500
Archived: Sat, 18 Feb 2012 14:18:31 -0500
Subject: This Week At INEXPLICATA - 17-02-12



Friday, February 17, 2012

Bolivia: Government Responds to UFO Information Request
By Carlos Guzman Rojas, C.I.F.E.E.E.A.C.

[This information was provided by Carlos Guzman, director of
Mexico's C.I.F.E.E.E.A.C. research organization. Please visit
his blog at www.cifeeeac.blogspot.com. Our thanks to Paulo P.
Poian for the alerting us to it! =96 SC]

As reported earlier, our colleague Alfonso Salazar, an aviation
technician and an essential part of the C.I.F.E.E.E.A.C. group,
requested information form the Bolivian Ambassador to Mexico
regarding encounters between military aircraft and UFOs in
Bolivian airspace.

We present the response given by the Bolivian ambassador with
regard to the subject of UFOs.

The Bolivian Government Reports On UFO Fly-Overs Of Its Airspace

Dear Mr. Salazar,

We have carefully read through your request for information that
the Bolivian Air Force might provide you with regard to
Unidentified Flying Objects (UFOs).

I must admit that this subject, given its characteristics, is
not one that receives any official treatment from any agency of
the Bolivian government, even while the subject is well-known
and a source of reports, particularly in the press. As a
consequence of your request, it was learned that a number of
blogs are in existence and provide information on this subject.
However, it is up to you to weigh the quality and veracity of
the information you may glean from them. In any event, so that
you may obtain official information, if any, from the Bolivian
Air Force, I am submitting their address and basic information.

Lic. Jorge Caballero Barrera
Advising Minister
Embassy of Bolivia
Mexico D.F.

It is clear that governments still avoid the subject of
unidentified flying objects. This does not mean, however, that
there aren't official documents, reports from pilots, air
traffic controllers and thousands of witnesses that have
reported encounters between air force aircraft and unidentified
flying objects.

Moreover, there are high-level eyewitness reports that speak of
aerial pursuits, such as the 1973 case involving an F-86 piloted
by Maj. Norberto Salomon of the Bolivian Air Force, and the
giant UFO intercepted in the year 2000 by Maj. Luis Higa and
Col. Alfredo Arzabe.

Our thanks to our colleague Alfonso Salazar, aviation
technician, for his formidable compilation, research and
dissemination task involving military aircraft and UFOs around
the world, since without this extraordinary dedication, hundreds
or perhaps thousands of reports would be lost in time and would
not be known to the public.

In closing, researcher Alfonso Salazar is the co-author of the
book Ovnis y la Aviaci=F3n Mexicana, a significant compendium of
encounters between UFOs and civilian and military aircraft over
Mexican territory, making all this information available to
people everywhere interested in first-hand knowledge of this
enigmatic subject.

(Translation (c) 2012, S. Corrales, IHU. Special thanks to
Carlos Guzman and Paulo Poian)

Posted By Inexplicata At 3:04 am


Thursday, February 16, 2012

Low Intensity Warfare: UFOs vs. Earth?
By Scott Corrales (c) 1994

[This article originally appeared in Tim Beckley's Unsolved UFO
Mysteries magazine in 1994. The electronic file was recently
rediscovered during a hard drive scan and we're sharing it with
our readers 18 years later! -- SC]

Captain Charles Wendorf's orders were straightforward enough:
fly his B-52 Stratofortress to the Saddle Rock Mid-Air Refueling
Area to meet a KC-135 tanker. The clear skies over the
Mediterranean coast of Spain made Saddle Rock a particularly
suitable refueling site. The giant aircraft, an element of the
68th Bomber Squadron out of North Carolina, was in the middle of
a long patrol of the Atlantic Ocean, coming as close to the USSR
as they dared. But Cold War tension would be the very last
factor to affect the B-52's fate.

At 10:22 a.m. on January 17, 1966, at an altitude of thirty
thousand feet, Captain Wendorf's nuclear-warhead laden
Stratofortress sighted the KC-35 some 15 miles ahead in the
refueling zone. The B-52 carefully jockeyed into position behind
the tanker to connect with its refueling mast--a complex but
efficient operation that did not involve any loss in speed on
the bomber's part and in which remarkably small amounts of fuel
were lost.

But something went wrong. An unseen force bumped against the
bomber's underside, pushing it upward and causing the KC-135's
starboard wing to graze the B-52's cockpit. The bomber's crew
felt another terrible jolt as their plane rammed into the
tanker's fuselage

To observers on the ground witnessing the refueling maneuver,
the tanker exploded into a ball of orange flame while both
military aircraft disintegrated high above the earth. The long-
range bomber's crew managed to jump clear of the explosion and
were later rescued by Spanish fishermen after having
miraculously survived their high-altitude jump. But four
hydrogen bombs now lay at the bottom of the shallow coastal
waters, and the efforts to retrieve them before lethal gamma
radiation spread throughout the sea made headlines worldwide.

Witnesses to the explosion claimed having seen three objects in
the sky at the time of the explosion, although only the downed
bomber and the disintegrated tanker should have been in the
area. Suspicions arose among the Spanish military elements
assisting with the rescue efforts that the USAF's frantic search
for the missing warheads was, in fact, a thinly-veiled excuse
for finding the elusive third "airplane" -- the UFO which had
caused the destruction of its aircraft and then disappeared
without a trace.

The USAF had good reasons, perhaps, to worry about a force
inimical to its interests somewhere over the Mediterranean:
Eight days before the Palomares debacle, a colossal fireball of
unknown origin had flown over the Italian cities of Capri and
Naples, causing a general blackout. Four years later, in October
1969, two jet fighters would disappear without a trace during
NATO exercises held off Crete. The previous year, the French air
force had lost two Mystere IV fighter-bombers on routine patrol
over Corsica. The result of the military inquest was that both
planes were lost due to "undetermined causes".

Incidents such as this one are legion: UFOs--whether
interplanetary or interdimensional--have engaged in a sort of
"air supremacy" struggle with military aircraft of all nations
since the first foo-fighter encounters during the Second World
War. Fighters, bombers and transport planes have been
intercepted and fired upon by unidentified objects, while others
have been destroyed during efforts at getting closer to the
mysterious intruders that fly over sovereign airspace with
impunity.

The concept of an interplanetary war in our times, a thought
which admittedly smacks of the Cold War's "flying saucer" scare,
has been seriously invoked by Gen. Douglas MacArthur in the
1950's and by President Ronald Reagan in the 1980's. NATO
allegedly prepared a document evaluating the threat posed to
existing conventional and military forces in the 1960's,
conceding that "we virtually have no defense against their
advanced technology." Serious researchers like the late Dr.
Olavo Fontes analyzed the possibility that northern Brazil would
be occupied by a UFO invasion force in the wake of the attack on
the Itaip=FA garrison in 1965. But the hostility between
unidentified objects and human air forces is not limited to our
own air force nor to our own times, as can be seen in the
following paragraph.

During World War II, both Allied and German aviators had close
encounters with unknown aircraft. The following incident
appeared inLa Nature, a French scientific magazine:

"It took place in Le Mans at the start of the summer of
1941...The Luftwaffe had occupied the old Le Mans airfield at
the La Sarthe circuit and was stationing many Messerschmitt 109
fighters--not very fast vehicles, but highly maneuverable ones.
The German pilots were kept in constant state of readiness, and
I had the opportunity to witness a number of Messerschmitt
flight squadron maneuvers in broad daylight.

"The weather was splendid, and as far as I can recall, it was a
Sunday. At around 1300 hours, the skies were clear and only a
few large cumuli could be seen at quite a distance from each
other. Toward that time, the entire city heard the roar of the
airplanes flying at full speed, and I was able to ascertain at
the time that the cause for alarm appeared to be within one of
the large cumulus clouds, which at the time was slowly passing
over the airfield. One could see the Messerschmitts flying
around the cloud, diving into it, shooting up out of it, or
emerging from it sideways before engaging in the same maneuver
again. It was a spectacular performance to watch, but it must
have been terribly dangerous for the pilots. Was this an
exercise ordered by the base commandant or an alert? I never
found out, but it was interesting to see the looks of terror on
the faces of the German soldiers and officers that comprised the
city garrison as they followed the spectacle from the windows of
their homes.

"I was then able to observe how the cloud, whose base upon its
arrival was 900 feet high to a maximum height of 3000 feet,
began to grow, and when it cleared the airport to move away from
the city, had acquired the shape of a very tall pyramid with
perfectly clear outlines. Its sharp apex must have been at an
altitude of some 10000 feet, judging by its visible height over
the horizon and its probable location over the terrain. My
vantage point was some 2 miles away from the airfield, and the
cloud was some 3 miles away while I watched its apex."

The Korean War produced a number of incidents which became
classics of ufology and stressed the inimical nature of whatever
appeared to be sharing the skies with our own aircraft.

A B-29 flying over the Korean Peninsula during the 1950-53
conflict had its otherwise uneventful mission interrupted by the
sudden appearance of a 20 inch wide glowing disk within the
cockpit, which remained immobile and suspended in mid-air to the
shock of the flight crew. When one of the airmen approached it
with a fire extinguisher, the strange object vanished, only to
reappear later on. The bizarre "probe" inspected the bomber's
interior before returning to its materialization point and
disappearing for good.

A squadron of fighters flew into a cloudbank similar to the one
assaulted by the German Messerschmitts during the previous war,
but this time, whatever was inside the cloud won: the fighters
never emerged from the seemingly innocuous clouds.


The air and ground forces of the former Soviet Union were by no
means immune to UFO attacks. In 1961, a giant UFO escorted by a
host of lesser craft challenged the grim defenses of the Moscow
Anti-Ballistic Missile defense system, one of a kind in the
whole world. The commander of the Rybinsk battery opened fire on
the intruder, but to the surprise of the assembled misslemen,
the projectiles detonated well short of their targets. Now it
was the UFOs turn: all the electrical systems of the Rybinsk
battery were stalled until the small flotilla of intruders was
safely out of its range.

Apparently, the elements of the elite Soviet Rocketry Forces
were unable to avoid the temptation of taking potshots at
passing UFOs. In 1969, one such detachment was in charge of the
nine brigades of SAMs (Surface-to-Air Missiles) which defended
the North Vietnamese capital of Hanoi against American bomber
raids. The Soviet artillerymen, stationed at some distance from
Hanoi proper, observed a battleship-sized discoidal UFO (its
diameter was in excess of 1000 feet, according to calculations)
approach silently and suddenly, oblivious to the urgent IFF
("Identification Friend-or-Foe") requests transmitted by the
ground installations. The battery commander phoned his superiors
for instructions, and after a brief delay, was given the order
to open fire. Three out of five missile brigades launched a
total of ten SAMs against the aeroform, but as had occurred in
Rybinsk years before, the salvos detonated well short of the
target, to the dismay of the ground personnel.

The UFO fired a needle-thin blue beam against one of the SAM
launchers, turning the entire unit, which included three
launchers, as well as radar and guidance stations, into a
smoking heap of metal. According to the report (which has been
classified as a hoax by many researchers), two hundred lives
were lost in the process before the UFO resumed its trajectory
and vanished from sight.

However, the Petrozavodsk UFO of September 1977 seized the
initiative when, at four o'clock on the morning of September
20th, it terrorized the city's inhabitants. The medusa-like
craft emitted golden shafts of light that pierced holes in
windows and pavements. The intruder returned five or six times
within a month.

Another much-publicized incident dealt with the destruction of a
Cuban MiG-21 "Fishbed" by a UFO. According to a specialist
stationed at Florida's Boca Chica Naval Station, some 90 miles
off the Cuban coast, he noticed that a strange object was
approaching the island nation at some 600 miles an hour at an
altitude of 32,000 feet. Two Cuban MiG's intercepted the object
and attempted radio contact. The vehicle was described as a
large, featureless sphere. When orders to destroy the object
were issued from the ground, one of the MiG's suddenly exploded
and disintegrated (in other retellings of the story, it was
"zapped" by the UFO) while the UFO climbed suddenly to 100,000
feet and continued its southward trajectory unchallenged.

Other incidents, like the following, have bordered on the
unreal--and in fact, there exists no way of proving its
authenticity. Author Luis Anglada Font, a World War II fighter
pilot who later devoted himself to UFO research in the early
days of the phenomenon, included the following highly dramatic
account (as told to him by physicist Raymond Harvey) in one of
his books, La Realidad de los Ovnis A Traves de los Siglos. The
case was allegedly "hushed" by ATIC at Wright Paterson AFB and
never included in the Blue Book Files. Anglada simply refers to
it as "The Steinbeck Affair."

According to the author, this chilling incident took place
sometime in 1953. Steinbeck--no rank given--was a thirty year
old aviator who was considered among "the best and brightest"
due to his bravery and considerable sang froid. He had been
summoned to an unnamed air base near Las Vegas to test a one-of-
a-kind fighter prototype: a sky-blue interceptor armed with
atomic cannon.

[The narrative involving the pilot "Steinbeck" has been called a
fabrication, given the fact that it was never substantiated,
Luis Anglada never cited his sources, and "atomic cannon" sound
like an outlandish pulp magazine creation. For the sake of
maintaining the original article's continuity, it is not being
excised -- SC]

A lengthy briefing session ensued, after which the test pilot,
technicians and three high-ranking officers went on to inspect
the interceptor itself, which was kept in a hangar guarded by an
armed infantry platoon. Steinbeck and the officers had to
present their credentials to be allowed in.

Once inside, a German engineer met the visitors and proceeded to
show off the interceptor. The test pilot climbed into the
cockpit and gave the instrumentation a thorough examination.
Steinbeck was to fly the plane at four o'clock the following
morning and perform a certain number of routine maneuvers before
opening fire with his atomic arsenal against an airborne target.

The story relates that Steinbeck and the others met with the
press later that evening at the officers' lounge. In
conversation, the test pilot revealed that he had studied
stenography (!) and that a mechanized steno pad had been
installed on the right-hand side of the cockpit so that he could
note every single step of the test flight. The steno pad's
housing was equipped with a parachute that would land it safely
in the event of a malfunction.

All went well the following morning. Steinbeck took to the dark
desert sky in the prototype without any incident while the
unidentified German technician followed his progress from the
control tower. At one point, witnesses in the tower saw the
foreign expert blanch as he stared at the radar screen, speaking
into the microphone with a sense of urgency: "Please, come back
to base! There are unidentified machines to your right! Land
quickly!"

The radar had in fact detected an object that crossed the field
at breathtaking speed, followed by others: a total of eight
unidentified vehicles were closing in on Steinbeck's prototype,
sending the ground control personnel into a frenzy. The entire
base was placed on full alert.

Steinbeck allegedly radioed back that the vehicles were
surrounding him and that he was going to open fire on them with
the interceptor's advanced weaponry. Two bursts from the atomic
cannon [sic] were fired against one of the intruders, and
moments later, the prototype crashed into the desert sand at
high speed some two and a half miles downrange from the control
tower.

Rescue crews found a twisted heap of metal along with the test
pilot's carbonized remains--the engines and fuel tanks, however,
were intact and unexploded; more importantly, the steno pad in
its aluminum housing was recovered intact a few hundred feet
away from the downed fighter, and it told the astounding tale of
how a long, flaming "tube" had been aimed at Steinbeck's plane.
The pilot's final desperate shorthand read: "They're attacking,
I think they're attacking...God have mercy on me...I'm shooting
back."

Anglada's "atomic cannons", the most questionable detail in the
account, could refer to small warheads expelled by means of a
launcher-like arrangement rather than science-fictionish
"blasters". It is a fact that the military experimented with
different permutations of nuclear ordnance, ranging from atomic
hand grenades and bazookas (like the "Davy Crockett") to huge
atomic railguns. If true, the case would represent one of the
most significant unprovoked attacks ever recorded.

Heat weapons appear to be the weapon of choice in aerial
engagements between UFOs and terrestrial aircraft. One case
involving fighters "scrambled" to intercept UFOs ended with the
object pursued firing a heat weapon at the fighters which made
their wings incredibly hot, forcing them to break off their
mission and return to base.

The Walesville, NY incident, which occurred in July of 1954, is
perhaps the best known of the heat-weapon attacks: An F-94
Starfire scrambled to investigate a UFO tracked by the radars at
Griffins AFB was greeted with a terrific blast of heat issuing
from the unknown vehicle. Pilot and navigator bailed out while
the fighter rammed into a house, causing five deaths.

Carlos Alejo Rodr=EDguez, a trainer pilot for the Uruguayan Air
Force, also found himself at the receiving end of a heat weapon
of some sort when he approached a large discoidal UFO flying
over the Curubelo Air Force Base. The sudden surge of
suffocating heat caused the startled pilot to break off his
pursuit and return to the base.

Helicopters have, on occasion, had cause to defend themselves
from intruders: In January 1974, the crew of a Marine UH-1E
helicopter from the 3rd Marine Aircraft wing flying from
Quantico, Va. to Beaufort, S.C. found itself having to stand
tall against a silver-white UFO heading on a collision course
toward the helo. The pilot engaged in evasive action only to
discover that the featureless object was able to match his
dodging effortlessly and even pull alongside until it filled the
cockpit's view. Disregarding the rules of engagement, the gunner
fired tracers point-blank at the UFO with no apparent effect.
But to the surprise of all aboard, the huge object peeled away
with a slight wobble before receding into the distance.

Lest the reader suspect that these incidents belong to the
"heroic past" of UFO research, it is well worth remembering that
the most graphic cases of UFO-military aircraft interaction
occurred in the late Eighties, when the US Navy lost two F-14
Tomcats while intercepting a giant triangular object over Cabo
Rojo, P.R.. The magnitude of the incident apparently forced all
military flights over the island to take off with their full
complement of missile pods, and prompted PRANG (Puerto Rico
National Air Guard) to replace its ageing fleet of Grumman A-7's
with F-15's.

The final question is always: does Earth stand a chance against
a bona fide extraterrestrial attack? There is evidence that
terrestrial air forces have tried to develop deterrents against
this unknown threat since the 1950s. It has been suggested that
the formation of the USAF's Space Command in 1985 (ostensibly in
charge of all satellite operations) was the first step in
providing a capability against an attack from space. Upon close
inspection, the SDI program (alternatively known as "Star Wars"
or the "Peace Shield") applications appear better suited to
repel a space-based threat than an atmospheric one. In September
1985, an F-15 launched an 18 ft. long missile dubbed "Tomato
Can" at P871, a solar observation satellite, striking it at
30,000 miles per hour and nearly pulverizing it. While "Tomato
Can" accomplished its mission without the benefit of a warhead,
one can imagine its capability against "hostile unknowns" if
endowed with one.

Model kit hobbyists may recall Aurora's "Ragnarok", a prototype
of a U.S. Air Force nuclear-powered and laser-equipped
interceptor specifically "developed to protect the earth from
any hostile alien invasion". The detailed 1/200 scale kit
provided an informative rundown on the ultimate orbital
interceptor, which was 255 feet long and with a weight in excess
of 330 tons (heavier than a B-52) and capable of achieving its
cruising altitude of 200,000 feet in a startling 8 minutes.

The information went on to state that "protection from alien
craft" was provided in the shape of five nuclear rockets and an
ingenious manned support craft (a descendant of the D-21
reconnaissance drone carried piggyback by the SR-71?) armed with
laser weapons capable of piercing two feet of solid steel. The
kit's info blurb ended with a price tag of 100 million dollars
for each "Ragnarok".

While the model kit may just have been a fanciful take on the
aviation developments that followed one another in the 1960s--U-
2s, SR-71s, XB-70s--the fact remains that modeling companies
have often "scooped" the Air Force's official acknowledgement of
the existence of certain craft, as was the case with the F119
"Stealth" Fighter and the B-2 Bomber. Another modelmaker,
Testors, recently made the pages of TIME magazine with a
disturbing model kit of a UFO, described as "a scale replica of
one of the ships, based on descriptions from Bob Lazar." We can
certainly feel confident that there are no Ragnaroks lurking in
secret warrens under the Nevada desert, but at some point, a
design similar to Aurora's must have been on the drawing boards
as a viable response to the threat posed by UFOs, despite
Project Blue Book's insistence that "no UFO reported,
investigated and evaluated by the Air Force has ever given the
indication of being a threat to our national security."

Posted By Inexplicata At 8:22 AM


Argentina: "Shining Object" in the Skies of Oro Verde

Date: 02.14.2012
Source: Diario UNO (Entre Rios) and Planeta UFO
http://www.unoentrerios.com.ar/laprovincia/Un-objeto-brillante-
en-el-cielo-de-Oro-Verde-20120213-0035.html

An amateur astronomer noticed that "something at a considerable
height" was moving along. It happened on Saturday afternoon
between "13:10 and 13:40" hours". He admitted that it could be a
"weather balloon" and managed to photograph it while engaged in
yard work.

Cesar Fornari contacted UNO to describe what happened while he
trimmed a tree in his backyard. " I saw a curious object to the
southwest at an altitude of 20 degrees," he said.

He strove for a more technical description while continuing his
story. "[the object] made an arc that reached maximum altitude
around 70 degrees before heading southeast. It had a rather
interesting glow, clearly visible in the blue sky. This means
that it was not hard to find it despite the brightness of the
day," said the director of the Galileo Galilei Observatory,
which he operates out of his own home.

Later on he added that "it was as readily visible as a 0
Magnitude star" =96 an allusion to its intense brightness. With
regard to this characteristic, Formari added: "Had the sighting
occured at night, the spectacle would've been completely
different."

Using the movement that we customarily see in the ISS
(International Space Station) as a reference, this object was
moving at half the speed, or 1/3 that of a commercial airliner.
The entire fly-by took place between 13:10 and 13:40
approximately. At first I thought that it was a bag flying at
considerable height, but after detailed observation, I realized
that it was something at a great height, and I was unable to
make out any shape whatsoever," stated the self-taught student
of celestial phenomena.

The question of what he really saw in the sky over Oro Verde
remains open. According to his evaluation and experience, he
noted that "given its U-shaped trajectory" he discarded all
manner of satellites or natural phenomena. It could be a weather
ballon, since it had no fixed route and oscillated in its
trajectory. I nonetheless still have my doubts."

...and a follow-up to the same sighting by the same digital
newspaper...

http://www.unoentrerios.com.ar/laprovincia/El-supuesto-OVNI-del-
sabado-tambien-se-observo-en-el-centro-20120214-0043.html


Following the sighting of a strange object over Oro Verde on
Saturday afternoon, an employee of a downtown service station in
the city of Parana also claimed having had a similar experience,
although in her case, it was at night.

Maria Salzmann, a worker at the Automovil Club Argentino station
on the corner of Buenos Aires and Laprida Streets, told UNO her
experience: "On Saturday, while at ACA, I went to change in
order to work the night shift, and when I was in the women's
lounge patio putting on my shoes, I happened to look up and saw
something that flew by incredibly fast.

Impassioned, the 30-year-old woman said that "the light wasn't
very strong, but it was solid and unblinking." Startled, she
realized that the object did not look like anything known to
her: "I had the time to notice if it was an airplane or a
helicopter, but no. Besides, it passed by too close to me. I saw
it for some six or seven seconds."

The time was 21:30 and she was alone. She quickly went to tell
her co-workers, who said they hadn't seen a thing. "It shocked
me because it was clearly nothing known, it was something odd.
It was a UFO to me. I told my co-workers immediately and texted
my husband."

A co-worker told me that Diario UNO had published a story about
something seen on Saturday that was similar to what I'd seen. So
I went and checked, and that's why I decided to get in touch
with you," she said to this digital newspaper, regarding what
had been seen by Cesar Fornari on Saturday in Oro Verde.

We saw something similar not long ago in Uspallata, near Chile.
We were eating at a restaurant and suddenly saw a light
approaching at high speed before it disappeared. We were left in
suspense, watching it until it vanished. It was the same thing.
The same light traveling quickly," Maria noted.


(Translation (c) 2012 S. Corrales, IHU. Special thanks to Guillermo Gimenez,=
 Planeta UFO)

POSTED BY INEXPLICATA AT 7:52 AM



Saturday, February 11, 2012

Paraguay: A UFO over Loma Pyta?

Is the incipient UFO wave in Argentina beginning to have a
ripple effect to neighboring countries? Guillermo Gimenez alerts
us to a video posted to YouTube suggesting that Paraguay --
absent from UFO chronicles since UFOs were reported over the
community of Luque in March 2010 -- has experienced "strange
object" sightings.

The text accompanying the video states that a group of young men
was playing soccer at a neighborhood football field when they
were startled by the presence of red lights some seventy meters
from their position. A boy from the community of Loma Pyta named
Ulises Gonzalez was the one who saw the unidentified flying
objects.

"Ulises," reads the original text, "was alerted by his 4-year-
old niece, who had seen strange lights in the sky. He was
playing football with some friends only blocks away from the El
Portal shopping center.

Ultimahora.com's newsroom was visited by Ronald Maidana, who
said that the lights were two at first and later became four.
"The formed a lazy L-shape, lying on tis back, and then headed
westward toward Argentina," he explained.

VIDEO: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3DPirZXVKQFMM

Posted By Inexplicata At 5:54 Am



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