Former guitarist and co-founder of the bands Blink-182 and Angels & Airwaves, Tom DeLonge, made headlines recently when he announced the launch of his new company, To The Stars Academy. The company’s mission is to gather a team of researchers and create a vehicle to explore “exotic” areas of aerospace engineering and technologies. DeLonge has previously been named the OpenMinds.tv 2017 Researcher of the Year, and has been a long time advocate for disclosure of UFO and alien technology research.
DeLonge has made some interesting claims, including a story about having met an alien life form near Area 51, knowledge about ‘alien technologies’ that have been used and studied for decades by certain groups within the CIA, even stating that there have been instances when he felt that his life were in danger after having his phone tapped. These claims, as well as his book may have been looked at as nothing more than fictional conspiracy theories by the public had it not been for the emails leaked by WikiLeaks of former Hillary Clinton Campaign Chairman and Senior Advisor to President Barack Obama, John Podesta, in October of last year. The emails revealed that Podesta and DeLonge had met personally and corresponded multiple times regarding public disclosure about knowledge of the existence of UFO’s, or “Advanced Aerial Threats,” as DeLonge called them in his interview on The Joe Rogan Experience podcast last week.
Podesta himself has also been a proponent for disclosure. Following his departure from the Obama Administration, he made his position clear on Twitter: This account is an archived Obama Administration account, but @Podesta44 posted this tweet before the account became inactive.
To The Stars Academy has a team comprised of former CIA senior intelligence service members, analysts and advisers to NASA and the U.S. Department of Defense, and a retired program director for advanced systems from Lockheed Martin Advanced Development Programs, among many other impressive titles. Although their exact technological and scientific goals have yet to be presented in detail, their areas of study include “human ultra-experience database, engineering the space-time metric, brain-computer interface technology, and telepathy.”
One disheartening factor to those who may be interested in investing is the fact that U.S. intelligence agencies have been known to feed misinformation and false intelligence regarding this topic to the public and “agents” as well. DeLonge’s company also has a fundraising goal of just $50 million, which seems a little on the short end, considering the kinds of technologies and scientific prospects being discussed. Only time will tell if the emergence of this company will lead to new public knowledge or advancements, but with the names and positions of those connected to the project, it may be wise to keep a close eye on this developing story.
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