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Harry Reid Says Lockheed Martin Likely Possesses UFO Materials

And he says that he was shut down by the Pentagon when asking for more information.

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When they said that “the truth is out there”, they probably didn’t mean that we’d find it in a warehouse at Lockeed Martin.

For years, the US government has stood accused of hiding the extent of their knowledge on the subject of UFO’s from the general public.  This sentiment traces its roots back to the fracas surrounding the alleged crash of a flying saucer near Roswell, New Mexico back in 1947, and the subsequent decades of government secrecy certainly haven’t helped that cause.

Now, a former Senator has suggested that one of the government’s most trusted vendors may actually hold the key to unlocking these secrets.

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Former Nevada Senator Harry Reid, once a major leader in the Democratic party before his retirement, has claimed that defense contractor Lockheed Martin may have had fragments of a crashed UFO in its possession.

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Reid, age 81, told The New Yorker that he had never actually seen proof of the remnants, but was rebuffed in his efforts to get Pentagon approval to find them. Reid was the longtime Senator from Nevada, the home of military base Area 51, long rumored to house UFOs and possibly even live aliens.

“I was told for decades that Lockheed had some of these retrieved materials,” the Democrat told the media outlet.“And I tried to get, as I recall, a classified approval by the Pentagon to have me go look at the stuff. They would not approve that. I don’t know what all the numbers were, what kind of classification it was, but they would not give that to me.”

An addendum to the latest COVID-19 relief bill has stipulated that certain government agencies will be required to disclose their knowledge on the subject by July 1st, which could help We The People get a little closer to the truth – even if that truth is on mothballs somewhere.

Opinion

MyPillow CEO Pushes ‘Reinstatement’ Date Back Indefinitely, Blaming SCOTUS

But some of the online conspiracy theorists weren’t willing to let go of August 13th.

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For weeks now, the date of August 13th has meant something to the hardcore Trump supporters of America, but that could be changing. Mike Lindell, MyPillow CEO and close advisor to former President Donald Trump, had previously stated his belief that The Don would be “reinstated” to the presidency on or around that date.  The mainstream media likes to point out, of course, that there is neither precedent or a constitutional mechanism for this to occur, but the date has entered the QAnon mythos in spite of that. Now, however, Lindell is blaming the Supreme Court for marring his plans, and has pushed his alleged “reinstatement” back indefinitely.  Reached for comment Monday, Lindell admitted that his August timeline—which he had already suggested was elastic—might now be further delayed. “We’ll be bringing our findings to the Supreme Court in late August or early September, some time after the cyber-symposium ends, and it proves it was an attack by China,” Lindell told The Daily Beast of non-existent election fraud, and an upcoming event devoted to the same. “When I gave my prediction about August, and that was several months ago, that was an estimate at the time. But it took so long to get this symposium set up. However long it takes for the Supreme Court to take it up and decide on this, I can’t predict that. I’m not the Supreme Court.” Lindell previously based his prediction on a timeline that involved bringing pro-Trump cases before the Supreme Court in July. Those high-stakes cases never materialized. Some had speculated previously that the Maricopa County, Arizona election audit may also conclude around that August date, which made for an interesting confluence among the conspiracy theorists. And, despite Lindell’s adjustment, many pro-Trump online communities are continuing to discuss August 13th as a possibility.

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Opinion

Maricopa County No Longer Complying with Audit-Related Subpoenas

One official likened the audit to an “adventure in never-never land”.

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Things are getting downright testy in Arizona this week, as a long-controversial electoral audit continues to spiral into chaos. The audit itself is taking stock of the results from the state’s most populous county, Maricopa County, and is being conducted by a private firm who seems to align themselves with the “Stop The Steal” movement.  Those who’ve witnessed the action up front tell varying tales of the results, with many wondering if a declaration of trouble by these audits could kick the figurative hornet’s nest of far-right extremists. Now, with a conclusion nearly imminent in Arizona, Maricopa County has begun to actively drag their feet. The Republican chairman of the Maricopa County Board of Supervisors on Monday rejected a new subpoena from Arizona state Senate Republicans, calling their partisan ballot review an “adventure in never-never land.” “It is now August of 2021. The election of November 2020 is over,” Jack Sellers, who leads the board that oversees elections in the county, wrote in a scathing letter. “If you haven’t figured out that the election in Maricopa County was free, fair, and accurate yet, I’m not sure you ever will.” He added: “The reason you haven’t finished your ‘audit’ is because you hired people who have no experience and little understanding of how professional elections are run.” The mainstream media has already concluded that there would be no value to the results of the audit, and have largely ignored the twists and turns of the tale.

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