Friday, April 22, 2011

FBI's Guy Hottle Memo Causes Much Controversy

Guy Hottle Memo Most Likely Legit! 

This article written by Doc Vega in the Dallas Examiner is something we have been thinking about ever since the FBI "opened the vault". Could a Military Col. Guy Hottle fake the now infamous Roswell memo that he sent to J. Edgar Hoover. Well the answer is yes he certainly could "fake it" but it would have taken a tremendous amount of audacity, stupidity and lack of judgement. Hoover at the time was certainly the most feared law man in the land. The President, Cabinet members and virtually all politicians lived in fear of this man.  What would Guy Hottle have gained, not fame, not wealth or even noteriety. If he had sent such a fake memo to Hoover it would have certainly meant the destruction of his career and possibly much more severe consequences. During this period of time the most likely minimal outcome of sending such a memo would have been severe ridicule from his superiors, peers and subordinates. The most likely explanation is that is memo is legitimate. If you have not read the FBI Vault story then here is a good starting point, Click here for the story.

"Recently it seems that a certain article I previously wrote based on the release of declassified FBI documents on UFO’s beginning in 1947, generated some debate. So, I’d like to elaborate further".
It is hard for me to comprehend how documents generated by the FBI solely intended for interdepartmental use could have been altered or compromised in any way shape or form while in the possession of said entity. Either these documents were within the security of the agency or not. I’d have to assume they were. I have read many of the memorandums. They not only appear to be legitimate, but poorly copied, not given a great deal of priority (routine), and very dated in terms of the existing technology of the time. Never the less, they are extraordinarily historic.
The Guy Hottle, memorandum seems at the top of the list right now for argument. It was based upon a teletyped message that was received from Roswell Army Airfield stating that a disk had been recovered by the 509th Bomb group. Hottle, apparently relayed this news to the desk of J. Edgar Hoover saying that 3 disks had been captured by the Air Force and that each contained 3 alien bodies. Does this seem sensational, yes. Does this appear to substantiate evidence that supports a massive military cover up of an extraterrestrial crash, yes.
Could this memo be faked? Well, this is where the contention and source of irritation originate from. Apparently certain individuals are too paranoid of being blindsided or discredited. They would also like to discredit anyone whose opinion and findings disagree with theirs. So, I’d like to take this opportunity to elaborate on my belief concerning the aforementioned evidence.
Is it possible that FBI agent Guy Hottle was a loose canon or prone to exaggeration when analyzing intelligence content? I would doubt that contentiously. It is hard for us histrionically to imagine the mindset of most individuals in 1947, but I think one can safely say this. The post war atmosphere of 1947 was of such that the nation’s defense was probably still much in the minds of most Americans back then. I think the general climate of ethics was much higher than it is in our video game, internet techno wienie world of Marxist influenced, fat and lazy citizens.
For an FBI agent in 1947 to make frivolous interpretations of intelligence data going to the desk of J. Edgar Hoover, Director of the FBI, an acknowledged master of surveillance, I doubt very seriously any fool would have entertained such idiocy. Risking your credibility as an FBI agent in 1947 would seem to me to have been a cardinal sin, even more so than it would be today. So, let’s not stoop to marginalizing the Roswell memorandum based on this premise.
Now, how could a piece of deceptive chicanery from Silas Newton, who scammed Frank Scully on the basic events that constituted controversy over the Aztec, New Mexico crash, which I have written about in a previous article, be contained in an FBI memo? How could some shady hoax have infiltrated the FBI’s filing system and been passed off as an actual historic memorandum? How? Did Silas Newton creep into FBI headquarters in Dallas and plant the file? Really? Was Guy Hottle himself a fabrication, a nonexistent FBI agent? Is the FBI vault, the internet repository that the FBI UFO files were released to the public through, a corrupted farce, or really the domain of someone else other than the FBI? Did the FBI disclose the Guy Hottle memo as a falsified way of taking part in April Fools Day? It would seem to me that the FBI suffered quite a black eye thanks to the events of 911 and their failure to untilize potential intelligence sources. Personally. I would doubt that the FBI has any stomach for humor or sarcasm in the present day with the US State Department making shambles of our foreign relations. No, I just don't see it.
It seems to me that the doubts that have surfaced seem almost as fantastic as the claim of an extraterrestrial crash in itself. The accusations of a hoax are just about as amazing as to whether or not aliens did crash at Aztec. So where is the truth?
What do we actually know about the long history of UFO’s and the military’s response to the phenomenon? We know that the Air Force enlisted a more than 20 year long study comprising Project Sign, Project Grudge, and Project Blue Book. We know that at the apex of this project when it had gained notoriety among the branches of the service as well as prestige from the well designed intelligence analysis that was being produced that in 1953 the Robertson Panel, under the aegis of not finding UFO's as a threat to national security, removed the teeth. The organization that had struggled to become professional was gutted and turned into a public relations tool. The major officers who had developed the project and refined it into a well respected and well run machine, were disillusioned and requested reassignment. Despite having a top general’s support for increased funding, the Robertson Panel collectively dismissed the best cases that pointed to an extraterrestrial conclusion. Denial would be the government's official position by choice.
However, we do know better today, in the light of more and better evidence. We know that many pilots and their aircraft have died or disappeared in pursuit of UFO’s over the last few decades. We know that some of the most prominent generals in history such as Douglas MacArthur, Benjamin Chidlaw, RAF Air Marshall, Lord Dowding, and General Curtis LeMay have publicly confirmed their belief in the reality of UFO’s. These men, with the best intelligence assets in the world, at their disposal, have not only confirmed the existence of UFO activity, but believed they presented a threat to national security.

Reprint of Doc Vega's article
For the rest of the story;
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