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Nicholas Carey
01-11-2012, 09:34 PM
An Iranian nuclear engineer claims that Iran took down a high-tech US drone last month by using a flying saucer and force fields (or maybe tractor beams, a la Star Trek). Right.

http://www.wired.com/dangerroom/2012/01/iran-ufo-drone/

Late last month, Iran put on display what it insisted was a captured American stealth drone. At the time, Tehran claimed it brought down the RQ-170 with a sophisticated electronic attack. Nonsense, says one Iranian engineer who claims to have inside knowledge of the drone-nab. The Islamic Republic used force fields and flying saucers to subdue and capture the unmanned aircraft.

Meet Mehran Tavakoli Keshe, who purports to be the father of the RQ-170 abduction. In a recent post to his eponymous foundation’s online forums, Keshe claims the Iranians used “advanced space technology” that he pioneered. “The craft has been air-picked-up and been put down on its belly through the use of field forces,” Keshe writes — by which he means force fields. It’s feeling a lot like Tinfoil Tuesday, our weekly round-up of the planet’s most insane conspiracy theories.
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Keshe claims that the drone looks as smooth and clean as it does in Iran’s propaganda photos because his force fields intercepted the RQ-170, like a tractor beam would, and deposited it gently to Iranian soil. As summarized by Pure Energy Systems News, Keshe’s technology, part of an “Iranian [flying] saucer program,” harnesses “a fusion reaction that manipulates dark matter, regular matter, and antimatter.” (http://pesn.com/2011/12/14/9601981_US_Spy_Drone_Captured_by_Iranian_Flying_Sa ucer/)

More from the tinfoil hat brigade at

http://pesn.com/2011/12/14/9601981_US_Spy_Drone_Captured_by_Iranian_Flying_Sa ucer/
http://pesn.com/2011/12/16/9601985_PartII_US_Spy_Drone_Captured_by_Iranian_Fl ying_Saucer/

CWSmith
01-11-2012, 10:21 PM
Sounds believable. I'm convinced. :(

Arizona Bay
01-11-2012, 10:39 PM
If he had said Flying Carpet, I'd be more inclined to believe it...
Forgotten his own heritage, perhaps?

"LONG before the broomstick became popular with witches in medieval Europe, the flying carpet was being used by thieves and madmen in the Orient. Factual evidence for what was a long-standing myth has now been found by a French explorer, Henri Baq, in Iran.

Baq has discovered scrolls of well-preserved manuscripts in underground cellars of an old Assassin castle at Alamut, near the Caspian Sea. Written in the early thirteenth century by a Jewish scholar named Isaac Ben Sherira,' these manuscripts shed new light on the real story behind the flying carpet of the Arabian Nights."


....

"In the Ben Sherira chronicle, certain passages describe the workings of a flying carpet. Unfortunately, much of the vocabulary used in these parts is indecipherable, so little has been understood about their method of propulsion. What is understood is that a flying carpet was spun on a loom like an ordinary carpet; the difference lay in the dyeing process. Here, the artisans had discovered a certain clay, 'procured from mountain springs and untouched by human hand', which, when superheated at 'temperatures that exceeded those of the seventh ring of hell' in a cauldron of boiling Grecian oil, acquired anti-magnetic properties. Now the Earth itself is a magnet, and has trillions of magnetic lines crossing it from the North to the South Pole. The scientists prepared this clay and dyed the wool in it before weaving it on a loom. So, when the carpet was finally ready, it pulled itself away from the Earth and, depending on the concentration of clay used, hovered a few feet or several hundred feet above the ground. Propulsion went along the magnetic lines, which acted like aerial rails. Although they were known to the Druids in England and the Incas in South America, only recently are physicists beginning to rediscover the special properties of these so-called 'fey-lines'."

Iranian Cultural Heritage
http://www.freerepublic.com/focus/f-news/1176863/posts

purri
01-12-2012, 01:44 AM
^ how fey...

skuthorp
01-12-2012, 02:15 AM
Has anyone told Eric von Daniken or was he their technical consultant? Sounds like they've got a bit too close the the NK History Reinvention Bureau really.