UFO memos most popular of old FBI case files
March 29, 2013, CBS Atlanta
Forget about gangsters and bank robbers, the most popular document in old FBI case files has to do with UFOs. At “the vault,” the FBI’s digital reading-room, anyone can go online and view the bureau’s most notorious cases. “Since we opened the vault, it’s been this memo about flying disks or flying saucers, and it relates to an allegation that we heard from a third-hand, saying that the Air Force had found a couple of saucers out in the New Mexico desert,” John Fox, FBI historian, said. The memo’s all of two paragraphs. Agent Guy Hottel, then head of the FBI’s Washington Field Office, writes that an Air Force investigator “…stated that three so-called flying saucers had been recovered in New Mexico. They were described as being circular in shape with raised centers, approximately 50-feet in diameter. … Each one was occupied by three bodies of human shape but only 3 feet tall, dressed in metallic cloth of a very fine texture. Each body was bandaged in a manner similar to the blackout suits used by speed flyers and test pilots.” It’s not just the Guy Hottel memo that’s a favorite. There are hundreds of other pages of memos and files in the FBI vault – in the “unexplained phenomenon” section, all about alien and UFO sightings – that are more popular online than the FBI’s files on Bonnie and Clyde, serial killer Ted Bundy and other famous cases that have become part of FBI lore.
Note: For a three-minute CNN video of this amazing news, click here. You can view the declassified memorandum described above on the FBI website at this link. Or download this revealing document and view it on our website at this link. For lots more reliable information suggesting a major cover-up of the reality of ET visitation, click here.
Former top FBI agent charged with child porn distribution
May 15, 2012, CNN
A former supervisory FBI agent has been arrested and jailed on child pornography charges. Donald Sachtleben was taken into custody and charged … after a nationwide undercover investigation of illegal child porn images traded over the Internet. The 54-year-old resident of Carmel, Indiana, has pleaded not guilty. A federal complaint alleges 30 graphic images and video were found on Sachtleben’s laptop computer late last week when FBI agents searched his home, about 23 miles north of Indianapolis. The arrest was a result a months-long probe, said the U.S. attorney for the Southern District of Indiana, Joseph Hogsett. “The mission of our Project Safe Childhood initiative is to investigate and prosecute anyone found to (be) engaged in the sexual exploitation of children,” Hogsett said in a news release. “No matter who you are, you will be brought to justice if you are found guilty of such criminal behavior.” Sachtleben is currently an Oklahoma State University visiting professor, according to his online resume. He is director of training at the school’s Center for Improvised Explosives. He had been an FBI special agent from 1983 to 2008, serving as a bomb technician. He worked on the Oklahoma City bombing and Unabomber investigations, according to his university biography. The Justice Department’s Project Safe Childhood initiative was launched in 2006, leading to what federal officials call a more than 40% increase in the number of cases investigated. The project’s website says 2,700 indictments were filed last year alone.
Note: For deeply revealing reports from reliable major media sources on sexual abuse scandals, click here.