The surfers in Honolulu got their own first-hand show on Friday night of our persistent flying elliptical-shaped craft. This time the “circling flight” was captured by a KHON Fox helicopter television camera. Of course, the government is in denial mode:
The National Weather Service says nothing showed up on their radar at the time of the sighting and the Federal Aviation Administration didn’t report anything unusual.
One eye witness had as compelling a report as the United Airlines staff at Chicago’s O’Hare, as discussed here last week:
“I was a little concerned. I told him (his 12 year-old son) come over (sic) and sit with me – this might be the last surf session we ever have together because this thing’s coming straight for Honolulu. It looked deadly to me it was kind of spooky.”
The military, in their attempts to cover up the truth, claimed they were doing a missle test nearby, but the records showed the tests were done an hour after the sighting had occurred.
Even more enjoyable — and telling — is this interview with a local astronomy professor:
“This in a sense is an unidentified flying object,” said University of Hawaii astronomy professor Gareth Wynn-Williams. “It’s something in the sky that’s moving that we haven’t identified.”
Wynn-Williams believes there’s a simple explanation behind the UFO’s.
“It’s probably a contrail of some kind,” he said while watching video of one of the lights at his Kailua home.
The professor says contrails are caused by high flying airplanes burning hydrogen based fuels. One of the byproducts of the fuel exhaust is water.
“The air is very cold so the water condenses and forms like drops very quickly and then these drops stay behind the plane until eventually they warm up and they evaporate.”
Wynn-Williams doubts little green men from Mars are behind the UFO’s.
“Some people just think differently than scientists and they like to look for the fanciest most exciting explanation. Those people would like to think it’s little green men, I think that’s very unlikely.”
“Very unlikely?” Sounds rather wishy washy for a scientist. Would have preferred something like “it’s impossible”. Or “not a chance”.
“Very unlikely” sounds as though its in the realm of 13.9 million to one, let’s say.