The authenticity of Bob Lazar has always been questioned due to his failure to provide substantial credentials. Critics have often pointed out this lack of evidence, which has raised doubts about his credibility. However, despite the skepticism, there are also many individuals who support Lazar because of the knowledge he has shared with the public. Since his initial public appearance in 1989, Lazar has remained steadfast in his claims and has not altered his story, which some argue enhances his credibility on the topic of UFOs.
Lazar’s credibility has been a subject of scrutiny. Skeptics have pointed out inconsistencies in his background, including the fact that the educational institutions he claimed to have attended had no record of him. Additionally, Lazar faced legal trouble, being charged for involvement in an illegal activity unrelated to his UFO claims.
While Lazar has provided limited physical evidence, such as a W-2 form indicating income from the Department of Naval Intelligence, even that has been questioned for its authenticity. Critics have highlighted discrepancies in the form’s wording, casting doubt on its validity.
Glen Meek, an Emmy award-winning former Las Vegas investigative reporter wrote: “I covered Lazar’s criminal case as a reporter for KTNV-TV in 1990. I remember him pleading guilty to pandering and I recall thinking: if his saucer stories were true, and he’s typical of the scientists we have working on the most significant scientific project in history — then our planet might be in deep doo-do.
Yet, credibility issues aside, and despite a dearth of physical evidence and lack of corroboration from other scientists, Lazar’s astounding tale has not only survived over three decades — but thrived.
His claims received renewed attention in 2018 thanks to a documentary produced by movie maker Jeremy Corbell. The documentary — widely viewed on Netflix — led to Lazar appearing on the Joe Rogan podcast, possibly the most popular podcast on the planet (this planet, anyway). Corbell, meanwhile, has been interviewed multiple times recently on network news talk shows. He is the source of at least one, recently leaked UAP video that depicts what appear to be triangular shapes moving through the sky.
Corbell — in the interviews I’ve seen — has not claimed the UAP videos show alien intelligence at work. But he did say in his documentary that he believed there was more evidence Bob Lazar was telling the truth than there was that he was lying.
Assuming Lazar has been telling the truth — can the report avoid conceding that? Wouldn’t the Pentagon have to say, at the very least, “Well, Senators, we’re not sure what’s causing all these recent UAP sightings, but we can tell you that we have an alien technology in our possession capable of performing the same kind of high-speed, gravity-defying maneuvers we’re seeing in these videos.” Of course, such news would be the biggest story since Genesis.
One thing you can say about Lazar after all these years: he was unequivocal. Lazar did not drop vague, tantalizing hints (as some have recently done in the media) that American scientists have possible ‘exotic materials’ that need further testing to determine whether they’re of alien origin. Lazar flat out said our scientists have nine captive alien craft (nine!), that they’ve been studying these craft for more than thirty years, and that he personally wrenched on the machines.”
Agreeing with Meek on Lazar, Leslie Kean and Ralph Blumenthal recently published a piece on The Debrief writing, “A former intelligence official turned whistleblower has given Congress and the Intelligence Community Inspector General extensive classified information about deeply covert programs that he says possess retrieved intact and partially intact craft of non-human origin.”
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David Charles Grusch, a whistleblower and former combat officer in Afghanistan, has come forward with information about unidentified aerial phenomena (UAP). Grusch, a veteran of the National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency (NGA) and the National Reconnaissance Office (NRO), claims that the government, its allies, and defense contractors have been recovering partial fragments and intact vehicles related to these phenomena for decades.
According to Grusch, analysis of these objects has revealed their “exotic origin” and suggests the presence of non-human intelligence, whether extraterrestrial or of unknown origin. This determination is based on vehicle morphologies, material science testing, unique atomic arrangements, and radiological signatures.
Based on this, Lazar’s claims sound true and certainly, he has supported individuals who are involved in crash retrieval programs, according to Diana Pasulka, a professor at the University of North Carolina and author of the book American Cosmic.
Is Bob Lazar the real deal?
Invisible College 👎
Individuals in CR Programs 👍
Diana Pasulka (Author of American Cosmic), shares her thoughts about Bob Lazar. She says that members of the Invisible College think the Lazar story is not true.
She also reveals that she knows… pic.twitter.com/t64c6O3LFJ
— Mike Colangelo (@MikeColangelo) June 4, 2023
Pasulka says belief in UFOs and extraterrestrials is becoming a kind of religion — and it is not nearly as fringe as one might think. In her recent interview with Danny Jones on Koncrete, her perspective on the Bob Lazar story.
She does not explicitly state whether she believes or disbelieves it, acknowledging that there is a lot of information and discrediting surrounding Lazar. She mentions that she knows people associated with [UFO]programs that work with phenomena and claims of back engineering, and they believe Lazar’s story. However, she cannot confirm their claims.
Pasulka finds the situation confusing, just like everyone else, and mentions that one piece of information not widely known is that if such information were to come out, it would not be through someone with a Ph.D., but rather through individuals who could easily be discredited if necessary.
One perplexing aspect to Pasulka is the fact that if Lazar is a genuine whistleblower exposing one of the government’s most secretive programs, it is puzzling that he still receives government contracts and continues to work on various projects. She compares this to other whistleblowers who typically face consequences and are not supported by the government.
Pasulka also notes the polarizing nature of the debate, with scientists vehemently opposing Lazar while others with similar credentials support him. She questions why Lazar has not engaged in a proper scientific debate or discussion and suggests that he may not be able to keep up with scientists in terms of specific questions and inquiries. Additionally, Pasulka mentions that Lazar himself has expressed regret about coming forward with his story, which could explain his reluctance to engage in further debates.
Regarding Lazar’s intelligence, Pasulka discusses the idea that some individuals may be geniuses in specific areas but lack the broader knowledge and expertise acquired through extensive education. She mentions Tyler as an example, who graduated from college but has numerous patents in biotechnology-related fields. This implies that Lazar may have been highly skilled in a specific domain but may not possess the comprehensive knowledge associated with advanced academic institutions like MIT.