157. Peter Davenport

PeterDavenport_color_200x200Live show with Alejandro Rojas with the news and Peter Davenport inspires us with his great dedication and hard work single-handedly managing the National UFO Reporting Center (NUFORC). He further discusses interesting cases and much more.

Show Notes

Show Notes, Peter Davenport, 157.

July 1st, Show 157

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The “Top 10” Strangest Canadian UFO Reports

Canadian UFO researchers and investigators were polled for their personal picks of the most remarkable Canadian cases of the past century (or so). They are, in chronological order:

Ottawa, Ontario                                           February 15, 1915

A “phantom invasion” of unusual aerial objects caused enough panic throughout the National Capital Region that the lights on Parliament Hill were extinguished in order to prevent targeting by the “enemy.”

Gander, Newfoundland                            February 10, 1951 Read more

Blog: A Brief Guide To UFO Related Groups

by Michael Lauck

mufonSince the modern age of unidentified flying object incidents began in 1947, many organizations dedicated to the phenomena have formed (and disbanded). It can be a bit confusing to sort out the alphabet soup of UFO group acronyms, so this article attempts to introduce some of the most commonly encountered international organizations both past and present. If the group is currently active then online contact information is provided. All sites are in English except for the brief list of worldwide organizations at the end of the article.

APRO (Aerial Phenomena Research Organization): Founded by Jim and Coral Lorenzen in 1952, APRO was active until 1988. Based out of Arizona, APRO focused on using scientific techniques to investigate reports of unidentified flying objects. Dr. James E. McDonald, physicist and professor at the University of Arizona, Tucson, was one of several PhD level scientists that consulted with the group. APRO was involved with both the Travis Walton and Paul Bennewitz cases.
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