A Massive UFO Incident From 1942: Those Dots You See Around The Craft Are Artillery Bursts


    by Arjun Walia, The Pulse:

    On February 25, 1942, a city wide blackout was ordered as the military opened fire upon a large unknown object hovering over Los Angeles. The event was experienced by 1 million people.

    The picture you see above is of an object that hovered over Los Angeles in the early morning hours of February 25th, 1942. The small white dots around the object are artillery bursts from when the military fired upon the object. An artillery burst is the detonation of an explosive device such as an anti-aircraft artillery shell or a nuclear weapon in the air instead of on contact with the target.

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    This incident happened only three months after Pearl Harbour (which may have been a false flag event). There was a lot of attention placed on the US, and the country was on high alert at the time this incident occurred.

    Several radars detected the object approximately 120 miles west of Los Angeles, and within minutes anti-aircraft batteries were on alert. At around 2:20 am the object was tracked on radar to within a few miles off the coast.

    A city wide blackout was ordered. Shortly after 3:00 am the object appeared right over the city and anti-aircraft batteries opened fire. Approximately 1500 rounds were fired into the sky, not over the ocean but directly over the city. The event lasted at least one hour.

    Five citizens died from the shelling or complications attributed to the shelling that fell to the ground. Many buildings and homes were also heavily damaged, and multiple car accidents were reported. All of this came from US weaponry and nothing else.

    Dr. Bruce Maccabee, an expert in photographic analysis, believed the object to be roughly 100 feet or more in diameter. The event was witnessed by approximately 1 million people.

    Just imagine alarms going off in the middle of the night and the sound of heavy weaponry lighting up the sky. Imagine seeing that large object in the sky as you see in the photo below, which is the headline that the Los Angeles Times printed the very next day after the incident.

    Scott Littleton, who was a Professor of Anthropology, Emeritus, Occidental College, Los Angeles, CA, was one of many survivors who recounted their experience of the ordeal.

    He explained,

    “The two of us stood side by side in front of the house, huddling together in the chill night air and staring up into the sky. The planes we’d heard were not in sight, but what captured our rapt attention was a silvery, lozenge-shaped “bug,” as my mother later described it, that was clearly visible in the searchlight beams that pinpointed it. Although it was a clear moonlit night, no other details could be discerned, despite the fact that when we first saw it the object was hanging motionless almost directly overhead. Its altitude is hard to estimate, especially after all these years but I’d guess that it was somewhere between 4,000 and 8,000 feet. This may explain why we didn’t see the orange glow reported by several eyewitnesses in Santa Monica and Culver City where the object was apparently much lower. One witness suggests that this glow may simply have been the reflection of shell bursts against the object’s “silvery” body.”

    Littleton also expressed that the object caused a US plane to crash simply from getting within the vicinity of the object.

    I found this interesting because. fast forward to today and we know that planes that approach some of these unknown objects lose their ability to operate properly. I put an example from an incident in Iran in this article if you’re interested. There are hundreds of examples of this.

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