American Military ADMITS to Testing WRECKAGE from Flying Saucers

Within the UFO community, there a large, prevailing theory that the US government is slowly and steadily working toward a full “disclosure” of what they know on the subject.

We’ve always believed that the government was keeping a vast array of their knowledge regarding UFO’s a secret from the public, and likely for a number of reasons.  First, any sort of tacit acknowledgment of the existence of otherworldly visitors could send the nation into a panic.  And, secondly, if the US was in possession of any alien technology, there are plenty of nations out there who we would not want to know this.

And so the government appears to be releasing what information they’re comfortable sharing in small increments; a trickling disclosure of sorts.

The latest, which arrives via the Freedom of Information Act, is simply mind boggling.

THE Pentagon has admitted to holding and testing wreckage from UFO crashes in a bombshell Freedom of Information letter, shared with The Sun.

Researcher Anthony Bragalia wrote to the Defense Intelligence Agency (DIA) requesting details of all UFO material, which they hold and results of any tests they had been carrying out on it.

He wrote: “This could include physical debris recovered by personnel of the Department of Defense as residue, flotsam, shot-off material or crashed material from UAPS [unidentified aerial phenomenon] or unidentified flying objects.”

This is where things get positively zany.

In the response, shared with The Sun, the DIA released 154 pages of test results that includes reports on a mysterious “memory” metal called Nitinol, which remembers its original shape when folded.

Bragalia said it was a “stunning admission” from the US government and the documents reveal that some of the retrieved debris possesses “extraordinary capabilities” including the potential to make things invisible or even slow down the speed of light.

This “memory metal” story will sound familiar to followers of the UFO phenomenon, as this was a widely-reported characteristic of the materials recovered from the alleged 1947 crash of a flying saucer near Roswell, New Mexico.