May 03, 2021 I Paul Seaburn

US Navy May Search Ocean for Transmedium UFOs in Underwater Bases

If you’ve ever had to trash a drone because its battery ran out over the lake you were flying over, your ears may have perked up when the news hit recently that US Navy ships off the coast of Los Angeles in 2019 were followed by highspeed UFOs or drones that lost no velocity or ability as they dove into the ocean and disappeared without a trace. Called “Transmedium vehicles” in military speak, they were highlighted last month in a release of videos and photos by documentarian Jeremy Corbell to George Knapp at Mystery Wire and picked up quickly by the mainstream media. (For more proof that the mainstream media is in a UFO frenzy no less than The New Yorker has just published a UFO feature story!) In an interview with The Daily Star, Corbell talked about transmedium vehicles and dropped a new bombshell.

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Are they just fishing?

In the set of videos and photos Corbell claimed to have obtained from anonymous sources inside the U.S. government – videos and photos later confirmed by the Pentagon to be authentic – were images (see them here) taken by personnel on the USS Omaha of what was described as “a possible UAS, spherical in shape moving towards the surface of the water and then disappearing. OMA assessed the object had sunk. Attempts to search the water for wreckage were ineffective.” ‘UAS’ is an Unmanned Aerial System, which makes its disappearance into the water a transmedium event – especially since no wreckage was found. Where did it go?

“As you would have an embassy in a foreign land, it is possible that there's a congregation or a station or a location underwater, where UFOs could be transiting from once they're here, wherever they come from. That is a possibility that UFOs are transiting from a localized place underneath the water.”

Corbell seems to believe that even if the UFOs seen by the USS Omaha and other ships in 2019 came from another planet, they may have been stationed at an underwater base before the ships encountered them. He points to the USS Nimitz incident in 2004 as another example – pilot David Fravor and others reported a circle of water churning below the Tic Tac UFOs.

“There was an object under the water and it appeared to be cross shaped. And it was right under the water where the tic-tac UFOs were descending to, and they were dropping in from above 80,000 feet, all the way down to sea level in less than a second without a sonic boom. When these things were coming down they were docking. And those are not my words. They were docking somehow informationally maybe with whatever was happening in the water or under the water.”

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Should we e looking for flying submarines?

Docking? Who else said that? Corbell impies that it came from government officials.

“(Officials have also discussed the possibility they) come from another planet. That's one of the options that's definitely on the table. But importantly, there was this implication that there might be a base or location like an embassy that they could go and maybe fuel up their starships and come I mean, who knows I'm speculating jokingly, I have no idea.”

“Speculating jokingly”? That was a poor choice of words for what is otherwise a revelatory interview on government and military suspicions that the drones came from an underwater base – whether it was built by ETs or a foreign power. Corbell seems to have a good source inside the government for these amazing – and Pentagon certified – videos and photos. He states that US officials discussed this possibility with him. Let’s hope he doesn’t get swayed by all of the attention they have brought him and cross the line from disclosure to joking speculation.

In the meantime, it’s a safe bet that someone is already trying to duct-tape a drone to an ROV submarine and make one of these at home.

Paul Seaburn

Paul Seaburn is the editor at Mysterious Universe and its most prolific writer. He’s written for TV shows such as "The Tonight Show", "Politically Incorrect" and an award-winning children’s program. He's been published in “The New York Times" and "Huffington Post” and has co-authored numerous collections of trivia, puzzles and humor. His “What in the World!” podcast is a fun look at the latest weird and paranormal news, strange sports stories and odd trivia. Paul likes to add a bit of humor to each MU post he crafts. After all, the mysterious doesn't always have to be serious.

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