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Baltic Sea ‘UFO’ Mystery is Deepening

CAPTION: Object on seabed of Baltic (sonar image)

When, early this year, Swedish underwater treasure hunter Peter Lindberg unveiled sonar pictures of a strange object his team—dubbed Ocean X—had discovered at the bottom of the Baltic Sea, it caused a sensation. Few observers could escape noticing the object’s uncanny resemblance to Hans Solo’s Millennium Falcon spacecraft from the Star Wars movies. In the meantime mainstream science predictably dismissed the find as some kind of meaningless sonar artifact. They may now be readjusting their assessments.

In June, Lindberg and his Ocean X team took advantage of warmer weather to re-visit the site, an expedition which skeptics thought would soon debunk the entire affair. Clear answers to questions of what is down there may now have become more illusive than ever, however.

Most reporters have called the object a UFO even though there is no evidence that it ever flew. It does, however, rest at the end of what has been called a 1,000-foot “runway.” It is covered with what have been called small fireplaces. The object is said to be raised about a dozen feet above the seabed, with sides curving like a mushroom. Over 60 yards in diameter, it has an egg-shaped opening hole on its top that is surrounded by unexplained rock formations. The stones appear to be covered in soot.

“During my 20-year diving career, including 6,000 dives, I have never seen anything like this,” reported Stefan Hogeborn, one of the Ocean X divers. “Normally stones don’t burn. I can’t explain what we saw, and I went down there to answer questions, but I came up with even more questions.”

 

Startchild Skull Purported to be ‘ET’

An unusual skull, discovered in a Mexican mine in 1930, has been called the Starchild skull. It differs from ordinary human skulls in that it is much larger and rounder with strangely shaped eye sockets. There are many other differences. Carbon testing has dated it at about 900 years, but so far the artifact has attracted little interest from the mainstream academic community. Researcher and author Lloyd Pye (Intervention Theory) is out to change all that.

Since acquiring it from an El Paso, Texas couple in 1999, Pye has been subjecting the skull to an exhaustive series of tests aimed at determining its origin. According to Donna Anderson, writing for the Coast-to-Coast Radio Examiner, Pye says he has proof that the skull is of extra-terrestrial origin. While skeptics argue that it is merely that of child born with hydorcephalus, Pye says that DNA tests indicate otherwise. To hear his case on web video, go to StarChildProject.com.

For more information on Pye’s research, go to LloydPye.com.

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