Fox News star Tucker Carlson is talking UFOs and injuries to American soldier’s brains — and he’s serious.
In a recent interview, Carlson claimed that a tenured Stanford medical school professor approached his primetime show with a wild story: Federal officials had asked the renowned professor to investigate hundreds of U.S. troops dying from brain injuries caused by UFOs.
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“He’s like, 11 years ago, the U.S. government reached out to me because I’m an expert on head injuries, on brain injuries — traumatic brain injuries — as a physician,” Carlson said on the “Full Send Podcast” last week.
“They had all these court cases from families of U.S. servicemen — over 100 — who had been killed by UFOs,” he continued.
“The Department of Defense was refusing to give them death benefits or medical benefits, so they’re in the courts. And I was like, ‘So there are over 100 servicemen killed by UFOs? Like, what!?'”
The UFOs reportedly seemed strangely attracted to nuclear power, Carlson said the unnamed Stanford professor told him.
“For example, UFOs appear to be attracted, for whatever reason to nuclear energy,” Carlson said. “So at nuclear missile bases in the Upper Midwest, for example, nuclear-powered aircraft carriers, nuclear-powered submarines are all getting buzzed by these objects, including underwater.”
“And in a number of cases, these things have landed on military bases … servicemen have approached them … and they approach, and they get a traumatic brain injury, brain damage, or they’re killed,” Carlson said.
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Take a listen —
Tucker Carlson’s CRAZY UFO Story 🛸 pic.twitter.com/aLbMlJzWTE
— Full Send Podcast (@fullsendpodcast) March 10, 2023
Credible reports of unidentified flying objects (UFOs) around the military have risen in recent years as the stigma around them has declined.
As of last year, the U.S. had collected 510 reports of UFOs, many of which are flying in sensitive military airspace. While there’s no evidence of extraterrestrials, they still pose a threat, the government said in a declassified report summary released January 12, 2023.
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Last year the Pentagon opened an office, the All-domain Anomaly Resolution Office, solely focused on receiving and analyzing all of those reports of unidentified phenomena, many of which have been reported by military pilots. It works with intelligence agencies to further assess those incidents.
The events “continue to occur in restricted or sensitive airspace, highlighting possible concerns for safety of flight or adversary collection activity,” the Office of the Director of National Intelligence said in its 2022 report.
The classified version of the report addresses how many of those objects were found near locations where nuclear power plants operate or nuclear weapons are stored.
The 510 objects include 144 objects previously reported and 366 new reports. In both the old and new cases, after analysis, the majority have been determined to exhibit “unremarkable characteristics,” and could be characterized as unmanned aircraft systems, or balloon-like objects, the report said.
But the office is also tasked with reporting any movements or reports of objects that may indicate that a potential adversary has a new technology or capability.
The Pentagon’s anomaly office is also to include any unidentified objects moving underwater, in the air, or in space, or something that moves between those domains, which could pose a new threat.
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ODNI said in its report that efforts to destigmatize reporting and emphasize that the objects may pose a threat likely contributed to the additional reports.
The Horn editorial team and the Associated Press contributed to this article