A Picture Is Worth A Thousand Messages: That Weird USAF Crash In..

Source: GizaDeathStar.com
Dr. Joseph P. Farrell
June 4, 2016

A few days ago, as I was taking care of some household chores, I was listening to the radio, as I often do (it’s marginally more tolerable than the dreck on cable tv), and a new story ran about President Obama addressed the U.S. Air Force Academy of graduating cadets. There were the usual cuts of Mr. Obama’s various remarks to the assembly, which were in the main very gracious and apposite to the occasion. At one juncture he even quipped how much he is going to miss Air Force One, and said some kind things about the Air Force crews he had worked with during the past two terms of his Administration.

This story then turned to yet another story, about how one of the Air Force’s elite Thunderbirds had crashed during Mr. Obama’s speech, or shortly thereafter, with the pilot having to eject(which he did, safely). This little news item, dropped in as it were into an otherwise prosaic explanation and review of Mr. Obama’s remarks, sent my Suspicion Meter into the “Moderately Suspicious/Unusual Coincidence” zone (that would be the light yellow zone right next to the green zone, for all you conspiracy theory debunkers who don’t own a Suspicion Meter, or have one of those cheap models which only registers in the green zone, all the time, no matter what. These meters, it should be known, are CIA surplus models sold to the general public in the wake of the JFK assassination non-conspiracy).

I didn’t think much more about it, went about my third load of laundry, and my suspicion meter gradually dropped back into the green zone…

… that is, until I received the following email, with its telltale picture, from Mr. R.P.:

Continue Reading At: GizaDeathStar.com


Profile photo of Joseph P. FarrellJoseph P. Farrell
Joseph P. Farrell has a doctorate in patristics from the University of Oxford, and pursues research in physics, alternative history and science, and “strange stuff”. His book The Giza DeathStar, for which the Giza Community is named, was published in the spring of 2002, and was his first venture into “alternative history and science”.