Updated: Aerial Disc Beam Interacted with Nuclear Weapons Bunkers At Whiteman AFB

“I had climbed up on the nuclear weapons igloo looking at this bluish-red light that was coming straight down. Then the light started to do a grid pattern! And I was like, ‘This is not happening!’ Just like a grid, it went to one corner and then started going about every three inches back and forth doing a grid. And when it got to me, the light actually stopped because I put my hand into it.”

- Dale Hogan, Former USAF Airman 1st Class

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Whiteman AFB at Knob Noster, Missouri,  is marked with red marker 70 miles southeast of Kansas City, Missouri. Map by Google.
Whiteman AFB at Knob Noster, Missouri,  is marked with red marker 70 miles southeast of Kansas City, Missouri. Map by Google.

Updated August 7, 2010 / Original report June 25, 2010  Beverly Hills, Florida - During Japan’s air attack on Pearl Harbor, Hawaii, on December 7, 1941, Second Lt. George A. Whiteman got his P-40 Warhawk into the air, but was hit by enemy fire and became the first American military man to die in World War II aerial combat.

 

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