PROJECT BLUE BOOK COMPLETE
Aidan Gillen at an event for Project Blue Book () Neal McDonough and Laura Mennell at an event for Project Blue Book () See full technical specs». Project Blue Book was one of a series of systematic studies of unidentified flying objects (UFOs) .. Of a total of 12, sightings reported to Project Blue Book, remained "unidentified." The decision to discontinue UFO investigations was . Project Blue Book is an American historical drama television series that premiered on History Co-founder of Project Blue Book . (18–49), Total viewers.
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HISTORY's new drama series 'Project Blue Book' is based on the true, top-secret investigations into Unidentified Flying Objects (UFOs) and related phenomena. Project Blue Book was the code name for an Air Force program set up in , . “The entire Blue Book operation was a foul-up based on the. college professor recruited to spearhead operation "Project Blue Book" that fictional conspiracy plot and cheesy special effects, complete with loud music to.
Image Aidan Gillen as the astronomer J. The series dramatizes, with some flagrant embellishment, an actual Air Force program designed to investigate and debunk U.
We viewed the first six episodes from the standpoint of writers who have long worked on the serious side of U. We broke the December New York Times exclusive on a secret Pentagon program investigating the phenomenon, with our colleague Helene Cooper.
So, despite the embellishments, we were interested to discover parallels between the TV version and the historical and current reality. Nonetheless, melodrama aside, the real story is there: Project Blue Book was the code name for an Air Force program set up in , after numerous U.
CreditShell R. But he gradually realized that the bizarre objects were real and needed further scientific attention.
Though he never saw a supposed alien creature floating in a tank or crashed in a plane while recreating a reported U. While Hynek was involved, Blue Book compiled reports of 12, sightings of unidentified flying objects, of which remain unexplained to this day. This time, however, there was no public agency to accommodate reports of incidents, even when hundreds of witnesses were involved.
We learned through documents from the Pentagon program, and from interviews with participants, that the mystery of the elusive flying objects is still far from solved , and that not enough was being done to address that problem almost 50 years since the close of Blue Book. Once a U. According to government officials at the time, the estimate was rejected by General Hoyt Vandenberg, the Air Force chief of staff. From then on, the proponents of the off-planet hypothesis lost ground, with Vandenberg and others insisting that conventional explanations be found.
Project Blue Book
Project Sign eventually evolved into Project Blue Book, with the aim of convincing the public that flying saucers could be explained. Yet behind the scenes, authorities grappled with something sobering: well-documented U. In , the office of Maj.
John Samford, the Air Force director of intelligence, briefed the F. And if they are, is the government hiding it all from us? Project Blue Book hoped to answer each of these questions.
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The Birth Of Project Blue Book While extraterrestrial enthusiasts are the butt of many a joke, especially where aliens are concerned looking at you, Guy From Ancient Aliens , it may surprise you to know that they were once taken seriously. In fact, there was once a very official project, run by the United States Air Force, that specialized in pinpointing unidentified flying objects UFOs and determining their purpose.
This endeavor was known as Project Blue Book. It all began in , when an army general named Lt. General Nathan Twining sent a classified memo to the Pentagon. Project Sign was later replaced by Project Grudge, though neither collected sufficient data or turned out any viable conclusions. Thus, Project Blue Book was born.
According to government documents released under the Freedom of Information Act, Project Blue Book ran officially from to Even though the facts of Project Blue Book have been released to the public, there remains a certain amount of mystery surrounding the events, fueling conspiracy theories and casting a veil of doubt over any real facts that stand out.
To sort out fact from fiction is, depending on who you ask, impossible.
However, in any mention of the project, two things are consistently conveyed as fact: that the project aimed to a. With those two aims in mind, the project was born. Under the guidance of a handful of Air Force generals, the operatives working for the project spent their time essentially on the lookout for UFOs.
From the Desks of Project Blue Book
Cold War panic had instilled in the American public the fear of all things unknown — especially things that came from the sky, and from the general direction of Russia. Project Blue Book was, in part, supposed to dispell some of this panic and to debunk theories that the Russians were colluding with aliens, or that the United States was under attack from yet another foreign foe.
The Players Maj. John A. Allen Hynek, a prominent astronomer from Chicago. Hynek went into the project a self-proclaimed skeptic and admitted that sometimes he tried too hard to explain the strange phenomenon away with implausible reason.
Quite a few instances were reported by military pilots, for example, and I knew them to be fairly well-trained, so this is when I first began to think that, well, maybe there was something to all this.
Each general had a different regime, different goals and different interpretations of what they were looking for, and sometimes, their findings disputed those of their predecessors. One of the first changes to the project was the verification of several lights that had been popping up for years in the same place.
He found several similar misidentifications as well. Perhaps the most important event that happened under Major Quintanilla was a congressional hearing. In , the northern area of New England began to experience a string of potentially extraterrestrial encounters.
Lights flashed across the sky in patterned formations and residents reported flying discs hovering in the air. It got to the point where a congressional hearing was ordered by the House Committee on Armed Services.Ruppelt also ordered the development of a standard questionnaire for UFO witnesses, hoping to uncover data which could be subject to statistical analysis.
Air Force, and in other related files. Hynek was to later declare that Sleeper's letter was "the first time in my 20 year association with the air force as scientific consultant that I had been officially asked for criticism and advice [regarding] History reveals "Project Blue Book" series premiere date".
Hynek notes that during its existence, critics dubbed Blue Book "The Society for the Explanation of the Uninvestigated. According to Captain Edward J. Retrieved from " https:
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