Dulce Base Mystery Continues, UFO Researchers Open Up About Underground Alien Facility In New Mexico

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Timothy Green Beckley, also known as Mr. UFO, had published a spectacular book on the most enticed “Dulce base” before he passed away in May 2021. It has been rumored for decades that there is a secret underground facility in Dulce, New Mexico where the aliens and humans work together as “partners in crime.”

Many attempts were made by various whistleblowers (Dulce Warriors as Mr. Timothy called them) to reveal the truth about Dulce and humanity’s infiltration by interplanetary races. However, many of those seeking to enlighten the world about this growing danger found their lives threatened by malevolent forces that would stop at nothing to prevent the truth from ever getting out.

Note: Timothy Beckley died at the age of 73 on May 31, 2021, at his home in Manhattan, NY. He was known as Mr. UFO and Mr. Creepo, a pioneer in his field of UFOlogy, the paranormal, and all things bizarre. He was a publisher, author, editor, and producer with Innerlight Publications, publishing over 200 books. He was the editor of UFO Universe magazine and film reviewer for Hustler magazine. He ran the NY School of Occult Arts and Sciences and worked promotions for the School of Rock and Roll.

Mr. Timothy attempted to discuss the connection between the Dulce base and Area 51 in his book “Dulce Warriors: Aliens Battle for Earth’s Domination,” along with 9 others. He added that everything people know about the UFO mystery may actually be disinformation to hide advanced military science and technology.

Dulce Base Mystery Continues
Timothy Green Beckley (1947 – 2021) Image credit: Boylan Funeral Home

According to Mr. Timothy, everything controversial with Dulce base started with an engineer named Paul Bennewitz, who believed aliens were communicating with him over a radio receiver. He also observed and photographed UFOs flying over nearby Kirtland Air Force Base in Albuquerque, New Mexico, specifically the nuclear storage facility there, called the Manzano Storage Area, the country’s largest underground nuclear storage facility.

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In 1979, Bennewitz began to observe the flights of mysterious objects from his home and took their photos as well. When he attempted to report the strange aerial activity to the authorities, he immediately drew the interest of the government.

According to one theory, what Bennewitz was witnessing was actually “UAVs,” or Unmanned Aerial Vehicles, pilotless aircraft that are remotely controlled either on the ground or programmed by onboard computer systems. However, whatever the secret was involved with the strange sightings, the government did not want Bennewitz to know the truth.

Allegedly, Bennewitz was brainwashed by the government into believing that the test flights were alien discs over Kirtland Air Force Base. He somehow received a message, either by radio or over his computer, saying that there is a secret base 150 miles north of Albuquerque in the mountains underground. Bennewitz was provided with the exact coordinates of this alien base, which, of course, turned out to be Dulce. Unfortunately, he was never able to prove either the existence of aliens over Kirtland or the government’s manipulations of his attempts to document the mysterious overflights.

Norio Hayakawa, an American activist who lives in Rio Rancho, New Mexico, has played a significant role in the Dulce mystery. He has written many articles on the subject and appeared numerous times on radio and television programs dealing with the town.

Dulce base grey aliens
Norio Hayakawa. Image in Public domain

Hayakawa said the proximity to Albuquerque is very important because it is where German scientists were first transferred in 1945, immediately after World War II, through the Operation Paperclip Program. In addition to German scientists, skilled intelligence officers were imported as well.

According to Hayakawa, “Dulce is a location filled with mysteries that are still ongoing. I believe it is far more interesting than Roswell, Yes, Roswell was significant in that it is the alleged location of the crash of extraterrestrial vehicles in 1947. But, you know, that was it. But Dulce is something different. It is an ongoing thing that is still taking place.”

Hayakawa also added that the entire population of Dulce had experienced strange sightings in the last three-four decades.

Bill Birnes, the noted author, researcher, and television personality said he doubts that Dulce has any genuine alien presence. But he did pass along what has become an incident repeatedly referred to in discussions of Dulce, the “Firefight at Dulce.”

”The story goes that way back in the 1980s,” Birnes said, “the extraterrestrials were giving a lecture to some scientists. In that demonstration, a lot of the scientists were getting sick because of what the aliens were doing. So some of our military guards, who were prohibited from entering the area and prohibited from carrying any kind of weapons into the area, suddenly burst in to protect the scientists.”

“And the aliens reacted,” Birnes continued, “by basically turning their weapons on the security guards, killing them. Some aliens were killed and some scientists were killed. Supposedly we all worked very hard to try and patch it together so there wouldn’t be any more incidents like that.”

Co-author Tim Swartz provides the story of Phil Schneider, who claimed to be an ex-government structural engineer and was involved in the building of underground military bases around the country. Schneider also said he was one of only three people to survive the incident between the alien greys and U.S. forces that Bill Birnes described above.

Dulce Base Mystery Continues
During one of his lectures, Phil Schneider showed the audience injuries he allegedly received during a firefight between humans and extraterrestrials. Image credit: SPECTRAL VISION

Phil Schneider was able to take part in the construction of at least two underground bases for the so-called “secret government,” as well as in the construction of 13 deep-seated military bases underground. Two of these bases were major, including the much rumored bioengineering facility at Dulce. (Click here to read the full article)

In 1995, at a regular lecture, Schneider said that over the past 22 years, 11 of his best friends had died, and they knew something about the so-called government “conspiracy theory.” At the same time, eight out of 11 episodes were officially recognized as suicides.

On January 17, 1996, Schneider was found dead in his house in Wilsonville, Oregon. He was lying on the floor next to the piano, and a tube from his own catheter was wound around his neck. However, according to the report, Schneider was shot dead by police officers who came to deal with a large number of unpaid taxes and fines, and during the dialogue, Schneider began to behave menacingly, grabbed his weapons, and thus left the law enforcement officers with no choice.

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