(ORDO NEWS) — An unidentified underwater object (UNO) is an unidentified object submerged in water.
Hundreds of times in recent years, large fleets of ships and aircraft have been sent to remote areas of the world to search for and even destroy mysterious submarines that apparently do not belong to any known country.
These phantom submarines were spotted by ship and aircraft crews and tracked by radar and sonar. Several times they fell into “traps” in bays, fjords and rivers, but they always managed to elude their pursuers.
According to eyewitness descriptions, these strange submarines are much larger than any American nuclear submarine. Their surfaces and superstructures are perfectly smooth, and there are no visible hatches, openings or equipment.
And what is even more incredible, there are now a number of well-confirmed sightings in which objects not only floated up, but also rose into the air and flew away!
“Captain Nemo Lives!” chuckled a recently retired naval officer from Silver Spring, Maryland, referring to Jules Verne’s fictional super-submarine captain.
“I saw one of these during World War II in the North Atlantic. We were doing anti-submarine duty near Greenland when we came across the largest submarine I’ve ever seen. It was on the surface. We thought it was a Nazi submarine, perhaps , a new secret weapon, and opened fire with all the guns on our destroyer.
It had a large, glass-smooth tower, so we knew it wasn’t a whale. As soon as our shells began to fall around him, he took off… He disappeared over the horizon in a matter of minutes. We couldn’t catch up with her.”
Although these submarines have been seen in all parts of the world, they show a curious tendency to linger above the Arctic Circle near the Scandinavian countries, in dangerous and iceberg-filled waters.
An interesting incident occurred in a remote fjord 60 miles inland in Norway. The Norwegian navy, assisted by NATO ships and aircraft, failed to catch the mysterious submarine.
On the afternoon of November 12, 1973, a fisherman named Mons Langetig was standing on the banks of the Sog Nefjord near Vangsnes, Norway, when he was surprised to see a periscope rippling on the surface of the water.
That night, the radar of the Vangsnes ferry recorded an unexpected surge. Other sailors saw a huge dark object.
During the week, there were 10 ship sighting reports, and a Norwegian defense unit found a large metal “thing” moving across the fjord. USS Trondheim established sonar contact with the object.
The Norwegian Defense Command officially announced the presence of an unidentified foreign submarine. Additional ships and equipment were urgently sent to the area.
“We can’t do fortune-telling,” Defense Minister Johann Kleppe told reporters. “We must stick to the facts. And they are that a foreign submarine is in Norwegian waters. This fact is based on both visual and technical data.”
The depth of the entrance to the fjord is 650 feet, and the entire waterway is limited by high mountains. There is nothing of military importance in the area, so there was no reason for a foreign “spy” submarine to be there, Norwegian newspapers noted.
However, NATO fleet ships were conducting military exercises in Norwegian waters at the time, so speculation arose that the submarine. The presence of the submarine became a major political issue in Norway as the press and the public demanded action.
Norway not only sent its entire navy, consisting of 30 warships and submarines, to the fjord to investigate, but ships and helicopters of the NATO fleet, including American and British vessels, were rushed to the scene.
The location of the submarine was pinpointed using sonar, and the fleet cut off all possible escape routes. Depth charges were systematically fired throughout the area to force the submarine to sink to the bottom. The Norwegian authorities boasted that the submarine could not get away and that the secret would soon be solved.
“Our duty is to defend our country,” said Norwegian General H. F. Zeiner-Gundersen, “and to pursue any ship or submarine hiding in our waters.”
Despite the dense network of warships in Sognefjorden, the U-boat apparently escaped around 23 November. That evening, eyewitnesses on the fjord’s offshoot, Lusterfjorden, reported seeing “a large dark object moving near the surface for seven minutes until it disappeared.”
Almost simultaneously, a warship in Aurlandsfjorden, another branch of the main fjord, recorded a large object on its instruments.
And 14-year-old boy Martin Nielsen told authorities that he saw “six rockets” fire right out of the water and disappear into the air. “These could be signals to people on the shore,” one Norwegian newspaper suggested.
That night, high in the almost inaccessible ice mountains near Aurlandsfjorden, red and green lights began to flash. The Norwegian military command began referring to “light phenomena” which included a mysterious “helicopter” that did not belong to the navy.
On the evening of November 24, the fleet made a massive attempt to bomb the water area and force the submarine to rise to the surface.
Suddenly there was complete chaos, as all the electronic equipment on all ships failed. Radio communication between ships has become impossible, and radars and sonars have become useless!
It was the last big “battle”. On November 27, the Norwegian government announced that the submarine was no more.
“I’m sorry to say that we weren’t able to bring the submarine to the surface and identify it,” Minister Kleppe told the Norwegian public in a special TV show. A heavy security veil was thrown over this shameful operation, and the Norwegian and NATO fleets left the fjord empty-handed.
Somehow, a huge submarine disappeared into the open ocean at a distance of 60 miles. Four frigates, a torpedo boat and other vessels guarding the entrance to the fjord never made contact with the fleeing submarine.
In the Soviet Union, the government newspaper Izvestia called the case a “witch hunt” and vehemently denied that the submarine belonged to any country in the Soviet bloc.
A week after the great Norwegian scare over the submarine ended, eyewitnesses from Hardangerfjorden, located 10 miles south of Sognefjorden, reported seeing a periscope in the water. Confused Norwegian officials said they would push for new searches for the object.
On December 7th and again on December 9th, fishermen in the Disko Bay area of Greenland reported seeing a mysterious submarine deep in the fjord. Denmark sent a warship with a helicopter to the area.
Perhaps the Norwegians and Danes should consult the Swedish authorities, because the Swedes have been chasing ghost submarines for years! On September 12, 1969, one of these objects frightened the Swedish authors by appearing in the “forbidden military zone” near Stockholm.
The Swedish ships approached and boasted that they had trapped the submarine. She disappeared. But a year later, on November 12, 1970, she returned. The Swedish fleet appeared again, and again the submarine disappeared.
As early as August 24, 1962, a “mysterious submarine” alarmed the inhabitants of Gotland, an island off the coast of Sweden. Ships of the Swedish Navy hurried to the island, detected the submarine using electronic equipment and planted depth charges in the area, but she somehow evaded them.
The history of these mysterious underwater vehicles is rooted in the distant past. In the 1920s, there were occasional “fears” about submarines.
Then there was a popular theory that these were German defector submarines left over from the First World War. Of course, then, as now, submarines required significant logistical support for fuel, food, and supplies.
It is highly unlikely that any wartime submarine could remain operational for very long if cut off from such support.
Scandinavian researchers such as Jan-Ove Sundberg and Ake Franzen of the Riks organizationen UFO Sverige have sifted through old newspaper news files and reconstructed forgotten events from the 1930s.
Beginning in 1933, Sweden, Norway and Finland were overwhelmed by a wave of sightings of “ghost aircraft” that agitated the authorities in these countries and led to mass hunts and investigations on the same scale as the hunt for submarines in November 1972.
The areas the ghost flyers visited were far north, mostly above the Arctic Circle, snowy, mountainous, and very sparsely populated.
Day after day and night after night during the winter of 1933-34, ghost flyers passed over the usual routes, flying in all weather and openly challenging the tiny Swedish Air Force. Some ghost flyers have been described as having an unusual appearance, painted grey, with no visible identification numbers.
or insignia. Some of them were multi-engine. They often flew in tree-level three-four ion format over towns and villages, and at the same time, many people reported receiving strange radio signals. Several mysterious unidentified ships have been spotted in the freezing Arctic waters.
There were all sorts of theories and conjectures, but none of them corresponded to all the facts. In the Soviet Union at that time there was no real air force and there was almost no aviation industry. Hitler had just come to power in Germany and did not yet have the weapons to rebuild the Luftwaffe.
In any case, it would be beyond sanity for any foreign power to risk military overflights over the Scandinavian countries, as an accident could lead to another world war.
The Swedish authorities were especially concerned that the ghost planes returned again and again to the closed military zones, maneuvering over forts and naval stations and, incidentally, visiting the very places that, 30 years later, became search sites for mysterious submarines.
These phantom aircraft operated throughout the 1930s (they were also seen over England, France and even over New York). After one of them buzzed over the fort in Boden, Sweden several times in 1937, a formal government hearing was held.
The Swedish Defense Minister noted that extensive investigations were carried out, special searchlights and listening devices were installed in the areas of observation, and all the results were negative.
In September of that year, “unfamiliar aircraft” overflew the Swedish naval facility in Karls Krone several times. In 1970, a mysterious submarine appeared in Karlskrona.
These submarines were frequent visitors to the waters around Scotland and England, as were the flying ghosts. On February 12, 1965, four wits reported seeing a “ghost plane” dive into the sea off Min Head on the North Devon coast. “The plane was so unusual that it caught our attention,” one witness said.
“There was something abnormal about it. It did not seem distinct, but it had a foggy appearance, although there was no fog or haze around. It appeared from behind the trees. Then it literally disappeared before our eyes.
The strange thing was that it didn’t make any sound and didn’t seem to have an engine. But it certainly wasn’t a glider.”
RAF ships and helicopters combed the area but could not find any trace of the object.
Another major search for a submarine took place in Argentina in February 1960. After reliable witnesses reported that they saw a strange-looking giant metal cigar cutting through the waters of the bays of San Matias and Nuevo, the Argentine fleet sent a large force of ships and aircraft to this area, which, by the way, was located not far from the Antarctic Circle.
For two weeks, the navy dropped depth charges and probed Nuevo Bay with sonar. They found not one, but two submarines. The objects remained submerged and, although the Argentine authorities believed they had trapped them, they eventually disappeared.
One native of the region, according to retired British consular officer Gordon Creighton, said: “It is absolutely certain that there is a flying saucer base in the depths of San Matias Bay.”
These events are known throughout the vast region of Patagonia, where people are regularly and quite often heard talking about the Martians.
In 1965, mysterious submarines appeared around Australia and New Zealand, prompting a massive search by the Royal Australian Navy.
In January of that year, an airline pilot reported seeing a long metal object “not shaped like a conventional submarine” in the shallow water at the end of the harbor of Kaipara, New Zealand.
He circled around it and noted that it didn’t have a superstructure, but that it appeared to have a hatch on top. Naval investigators found nothing and said the water was too shallow for a submarine.
Four months later, within five days, three different underwater objects were recorded near Brisbane, Australia. The objects were at least 100 feet long, with small structures attached to their legs.
In June, private pilot C. Adams and cameraman Les Hendy saw five “mysterious objects” floating in the water about 150 miles north of Brisbane. As a rule, after the investigation of these incidents, a curtain of silence fell over the Australian fleet.
At midnight on July 30, 1967, a glowing underwater object frightened the crew of the Naviero cargo ship loaded with explosives off the coast of Brazil. Captain Julian Ardanza reported: “We clearly saw a strange body on the starboard side of the bow lock. Its length was 30 meters (90 feet)…
The object was seen sinking into the water with a magnificent, clear silhouette and a rare blue-white glow. Our ship maintained speed. The object increased speed and turned to port, passing under our feet. Then it appeared very quickly. Like it was a submarine… I have no idea what kind of ship it was.”
Argentina, Brazil and most of South America have experienced waves of UFOs over the past 20 years. Argentina has also received several reports of mysterious planes.
These objects, like the Scandinavian ghost planes, look like regular planes, but are usually gray or all black, have no markings or emblems (which violates international law), and maneuver at tree level in eerie silence.
Floating and diving UFOs have often been seen in South America. At 11:40 am on June 27, 1970, eight wits observed a disk-shaped object on the water off the coast of Leblon, a suburb of Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. It was about 18 feet in diameter and had a transparent dome on top.
Two crew members, “sturdily built and rather short”, dressed in shiny overalls, were clearly visible working on top of the facility. The object remained in sight for about half an hour, then it swept along the surface of the sea at a distance of 100 yards and rose into the air.
One of the witnesses, Dona Maria Nazaré, said she saw two people sitting inside the dome as the disk flew away. It was one of the best rare daytime observations of objects of the “solid” type (solid apparatus).
In March 1966, an Argentine farmer named Carlos Corosan claimed to have observed a strange cigar-shaped aircraft plunge into the Atlantic Ocean near Deseado under San Jorge Bay.
It was grey-black in color and perfectly smooth, with no visible markings, windows, or appendages. According to Korosan, when he first saw him, he “rattled” in the air, making a noise similar to the noise of a car with a stalled engine.
He began to make popping, explosive sounds and then “collapsed” into the sea: “He didn’t swim at all,” Korosan told investigators. “He just hit the water with a huge splash and quickly went down.”
There are currently hundreds of reports of flying objects falling into bodies of water and disappearing. (See “Mysterious Plate Bases in Salt Water” by Ivan T. Sanderson, SAGA, June 1971.) Some of these stories are simply discouraging.
A bus driver in Walthamstow, England, swears he saw a silver cigar-shaped object fall from the sky and fall into the River Lea. On the way down he cut the telephone lines and cut a deep furrow in the path beside the river. But when the police dredged the river, they found that it was only six feet deep!
Scandinavian authorities have sucked in many remote lakes in northern Sweden after eyewitnesses reported seeing something fall from the sky into them.
In 1968, a huge military and scientific search party was sent to Andersviksberg, Da Lama, to search the bottom of Lake Uppramen for traces of what had made a giant hole in the ice – a hole several square miles in area! Their efforts were in vain.
Most of all reports of UFO sightings are LITS (lights in the sky). The USAF called them “wandering night lights”. Many of these LITS are probably natural phenomena, fireballs and meteors, and even the usual high-flying aircraft lights, misunderstood by overzealous bystanders.
No astronomer or scientist has attempted to study and classify these LITS, and until such a classification is made, ufologists will continue to face a hopeless tangle of unidentified but possibly identifiable aerial lights.
A very small percentage of all known sightings are apparently real, solid machines of some kind, usually disc-shaped or cigar-shaped. These observations form the basis of the flying saucer mystery.
It is interesting that almost all of these rare “hard” observations occur near or above water bodies – lakes, rivers, fjords, oceans. In another era, the frequent appearance of strange objects and creatures near the water gave rise to the legend of the “water sprite”.
Fairies and leprechauns were often seen near lakes and rivers, and they occasionally collected water in vessels, just as small ufonauts in modern cases with flying saucers collected water in buckets and hoses.
Interestingly, while UFO landings on land are most often observed by individuals, sightings on the water are often reported by entire ship crews, and the documentation in the ship’s logs is thorough and accurate, especially when sonar and radar come into play, which happens often.
Thus, water observations are a body of evidence that deserves very serious consideration, and the investigation of these cases is more the responsibility of the US Navy than the Air Force.
There have been many hints over the years that the Navy is, in fact, more concerned about UFOs than the US Air Force. When Royal Australian Air Force officers investigated flying saucer landings in 1966, they admitted to using instruments and methods developed by the US Navy.
And it was the Office of Naval Research (ONR) that played a central role in the famous Jessup-Allende case in the 1950s. (Carlos Allende gave some very interesting UFO papers to astrophysicist Morris C. Jessup via ONR).
After his plane was stalked by a UFO in 1954, Secretary of the Navy Dan Kimbel ordered the ONR to launch its own investigation into flying saucers.
The late Ivan T. Sanderson, renowned zoologist and one of the world’s most famous explorers of the unexplained, served with British Naval Intelligence in the Caribbean during World War II. He saw and reported so many unusual objects in the water and air that his superiors eventually asked him to ignore them.
In later years, Sanderson devoted much of his time to collecting and cataloging water observations. He developed an elaborate theory that all real UFOs are probably based in the world’s oceans and come from some other planet.
One of Anderson’s favorite cases occurred in 1963 in the Atlantic a few hundred miles from Puerto Rico. A group of warships were conducting a military exercise when their sonars picked up a moving underwater object.
Several ships and planes aimed their equipment at the same “thing”. They all reported that the object was moving at an incredible speed of 150 knots. They followed him for four days, and at times he sank to an astonishing depth of 27,000 feet. Whatever it was, it was superior to any known submarine or fish.
In addition to all this unusual evidence, there have been dozens of accidents at sea in which ships were seriously damaged when they unexpectedly collided with metal objects in open water.
The trawler Star of Freedom was crippled when she collided with a “floating submarine” off the coast of Scotland on February 3, 1965. A thorough check showed that at that time there was not a single known submarine there.
Another trawler, Silveroe, encountered an unknown object “which could be a submarine” along the Swedish Baltic coast in November 1969.
In February 1970, two different ships in the Mediterranean collided with underwater objects. Tunisian tanker Tabarka and Italian liner Angelino Lauro. Both ships were damaged in a collision with mysterious submarines.
If we just brush aside the saucer stories and focus on mysterious planes and mysterious submarines, we find that there is plenty of evidence indicating that there is a covert air force and navy operating on our planet, and that they are already doing so. many decades.
During the period 1909-1914, when there were very few primitive artificial aircraft, mysterious flying machines were seen all over the world. And these aircraft had such limited capabilities that they could not be responsible for these observations.
Mystery ships and submarines have been occupied since the 1920s, and possibly longer. In the 19th century, very little foreign news from Greenland and Scandinavia reached researchers.
The bases pointed to by the received data may be located somewhere in the remote wastelands of the Arctic Circle. These bases can be under water.
There may even be a network of connecting underwater tunnels or channels in the various deep fjords of Scandinavia, which explains the ability of submarines to elude pursuers and appear unexpectedly in neighboring fjords.
According to one theory, the ghosts seen in the 1930s were a logistical operation that brought fuel, food and building materials to northern Scandinavia from Europe. Somewhere among the inaccessible mountains and fjords, large bases have been built by some mysterious but well-funded organization.
Ghost planes, flying discs and submarines are kept there. Personnel can be easily recruited and even kidnapped. Hundreds of thousands of people disappear inexplicably every year on our planet. Some of them may end up in these bases suffering from amnesia, their past erased.
Scattered witnesses in Canada, South America and the Pacific consistently report unexpected encounters with people in uniform (but not in any known form) in areas where UFOs and mysterious submarines have been sighted. Could they have been members of this strange, secret fleet?
Today, the armed services of several countries have extensive experience with these facilities and very likely with personnel associated with these facilities.
The US Navy has repeatedly pursued phantom submarines from Florida to Maine and along the coast of California. However, information about these incidents is more closely guarded than reports about flying saucers. Officials are very wary of these incidents and may even be concerned.
“After a very long consideration of this matter,” wrote Ivan Sanderson, “I was forced to agree that the officials – and I use this expression collectively – know no more about this matter than the huffs or anyone else, and that they nothing is scarier than admitting that officials don’t know what’s going on, or that everything or anything is an admission that they don’t have answers or remedies.”
It is believed that beings from another planet are quietly preparing to invade and take over the Earth. Arctic bases may be part of their training, according to this theory.
A team led by Wisconsin-based editor Ray Palmer has been monitoring UFO activity in the Arctic and Antarctic for years, claiming that flying saucers emerge from holes in the poles. Entire generations of officials in Norway and Sweden have been forced to maintain a bewildered and, perhaps, frightened silence.
The US Navy has remained silent to this day. But somewhere in the vast oceans of the world, there are definitely submarines that can go faster and dive deeper than anything owned by the US or other countries.
There are planes that can dive into water and turn into submarines. And there are those who manage these objects. What is their purpose? Why are they hiding from us? And what are they really up to?
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