Some whistleblowers know where the bodies are buried. Others know where the money is buried. Luis Elizondo knows where the UFOs and possible aliens are buried … or at least that’s what publishing company William Morrow is hoping as it announced it has won the bidding war to publish the “shocking” memoir of the former head of the Pentagon’s Advanced Aerospace Threat Identification Program (AATIP). Will Elizondo identify the smoking UAP or will he be silenced like the Lone Gunmen?
“(The memoir) promises to reveal shocking never-before-shared details regarding what Elizondo has learned about UFOs and the profound implications for humanity, all of which will escalate what is already a hot topic globally.”
The Hollywood Reporter was the first to break the news that William Morrow, an imprint of HarperCollins, will publish the highly anticipated exposé by the ultimate insider to the secret Pentagon investigations of unidentified aerial phenomena. The former U.S. Army Counterintelligence Special Agent was director of AATIP from 2008 until resigning in 2017 in protest of the organization’s secrecy. Elizondo attempted to expose some of the secrets himself by joining the To the Stars Academy of Arts and Sciences and making public (and famous) three declassified videos of the ‘Tic Tac’ UFOs taken by pilots from the USS Nimitz and USS Theodore Roosevelt. Despite these revelations, plus many interviews – including a well publicized one earlier this year on “60 Minutes,” Elizondo apparently (and hopefully) has much, much more to tell.
“The American people now know a small portion of what I and my colleagues in the Pentagon have been privy to: That these UAP (unidentified aerial phenomenon) are not secret U.S. technology, that they do not seem to belong to any known allies or adversaries and that our intelligence services have yet to identify a terrestrial explanation for these extraordinary vehicles. This conversation is only just beginning.”
Elizondo is referring to the brief public report by the Pentagon earlier this year which did not rule out aliens as a possible cause of UFOs seen by Navy pilots or others investigated by AATIP, along with the many more reported but not investigated. The whistleblower will face the naysayers who question the extent of his actual involvement within AATIP – an accusation strongly refuted by former senator and key driving force in the formation of AATIP, Harry Reid. Then there’s Elizondo’s “security oath” – which he has taken seriously as a reason to not reveal too much in previous interviews. Will it still be a muzzle in the memoir?
Like Fox Mulder and the Lone Gunmen, so many people want to believe. Let’s hope Luis Elizondo’s memoir is the bible they’ve been waiting for.