Who has learned how to fly at 200,000 miles per hour?

Anyone who has more than a superficial understanding of aviation and aerospace knows that there are secret or “black” projects. Many iconic aircraft we know about today started as these secret projects – and stayed that way for years, even decades. My favorite is the SR-71 Blackbird.

The burning question I like to wonder about is, what secret aircraft projects or black aerospace programs are happening today?

If you have a serious interest in this question (and what aspiring rocket scientist wouldn’t?!) you should eventually discover Dr. Steven Greer.

Dr. Greer is someone every person who wants to have a career in aviation or aerospace should know about, in my humble opinion. That’s why I’m going to give you an interview snippet here.

You can find Dr. Steven Greer online, but he was recently a guest on the Shawn Ryan Show. This was a long-form sit-down interview that lasts almost three (3!) hours.

Here is a snippet where Dr. Greer talks about the notorious “tic tac” UFO caught on video, radar, and eyeballs by the US Navy. These and other UFOs have been recorded to move at 200,000 MPH (that is Mach 260+ at sea level) and then made an abrupt turns.

What’s your reaction after listening to this clip?

Assuming what he says is accurate (which can be understood to be hard to believe), what does it mean?

One conclusion is that some people on our planet have figured out how to do this. Many years ago.

If you are reading this article, I hope you’ll follow your curiosity to learn more by watching the entire episode of Dr. Steven Greer on the Shawn Ryan Show here. Then I hope you’ll let me know if this has changed your attitude or plans about being a “rocket scientist” of some kind.

SRS Episode #65 is also available at that link.

About Brett Rocket Scientist

Brett creates artful work in engineering, ideas, and innovation. In addition to 2 degrees, 3 patents, and over 15 years experience in aerospace engineering, he is the author of several books to foster STEM careers. He volunteers his time and skills as an officer with professional societies.

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