Former research interests

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Unidentified Arial Phenomena (UAP)

During 2006-2018, I had a strong focus on Unidentified Arial Phenomena (AKA UFOs). I was especially interested in UAP observations in the proximity of nuclear missiles (ICMB sites), nuclear weapons storage areas, nuclear powerplants, nuclear weapons tests, uranium enrichment plants etc. Among other activities, I hosted the American researcher Robert Hastings‘ presentation “UFOs and Nukes” in Copenhagen in 2013 and the American journalist George Knapp´s presentation “UFOs and the Media” in Copenhagen in 2014.

After having studied the UAP subject for more than 10 years and having talked to dozens of civil and military witnesses and researchers at international conferences in Washington DC, I have become convinced that extremely advanced, potent, and unknown aerial technology is present in our skies (and in our seas). When considering its phenomenal and “impossible” aerial capabilities, it is my conclusion that this technology must be based on physical principles, which are probably not known to civil scientists. (I must emphasise that I am not a physicist and the principles being utilized may perhaps be known to contemporary physisists on a theoretical level). Nevertheless, this “physics” is certainly not available to the public.

However, when it comes to who owns this technology; I don’t think conclusions are warranted at this point in time. There could be many possible explanations: e.g., classified military projects, extraterrestrial visitation, human visitation from the future, dimensional travel, something not yet conceived of or a combination. After this speculation, it must be stressed that most UAP cases have down-to-earth explanations.

Nevertheless, I am concerned that there still seems to be a prevailing political and scientific ignorance and taboo surrounding this subject. (This view is also more or less held by Alexander Wendt (2008). I suggest that this ignorance should be studied within the field of agnotology). Furthermore, the reluctance to address the subject politically and scientifically, in a systematic way, could perhaps be one of the most dire and not yet realised problems of our time. It is logical to assume that the vastly superior technology could be used to ameliorate many of the world’s pressing problems (Uldall 2011). E.g. climate change, environmental degradation, and poverty. In my view, the question is not: Does this technology exist? There question is rather: who owns it? And perhaps more importantly: why is it not being shared with me and you?