Wednesday, February 8, 2012

"Bizarre biological experiments..."

In the early 1990s, the UFO researcher Timothy Cooper spoke with a certain Albert Collins, who, in the early-to-mid 1940s, worked for Berkeley and at Occidental College on the Manhattan Project, the one project more than any other that proved instrumental in determining the outcome of the Second World War when atomic bombs destroyed the Japanese cities of Hiroshima and Nagasaki.

Albert Bruce Collins was born on 12 May 1912, in New York and died on 31 December 1990, from coronary disease. He graduated from Occidental College in 1942 and worked initially at Berkeley, California, and later at the University of Chicago.

According to his obituary published in the 10 January 1991 edition of The Grizzly, Collins was known as the "watchdog" of Big Bear Valley, California.

Cooper said that, according to Collins's words, in the 1940s: "...New Mexico was abuzz with unusual research into nuclear powered aircraft and bizarre biological experiments. Some people were losing their clearances for no apparent reasons. All I know is that the scary feelings everybody had who was asked to do experiments on stuff that nobody ever saw before and how we were later threatened if we talked about anything we saw, felt or heard."

One of the rumors that Collins was acutely aware of centered around "autopsies of midget people with mongoloid heads that were accidentally exposed to high doses of radiation at Los Alamos."

Just another chapter in the saga of Roswell as it - maybe - relates to diabolical experimentation on human-beings...

UFO Crash/Retrievals: The Inner Sanctum, Lenoard H. Stringfield, published privately, July 1991.

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