Signing up for 500K people in Storm Area 51 on Facebook
More than half a million people have pledged to “ravage” Storm Area 51 in order to establish once and for all whether the US government hides evidence of the existence of foreigners. The secret 4,000 square miles at Edwards Air Force Base in the desert of Nevada has long been at the forefront of alien conspiracy theories. Believers believe that it is used to store captured UFOs or alien remains and techniques. The US government categorically denied the existence of such artifacts.
About 500,000 people have signed up for a Facebook event called “Storm Zone 51: They Can’t Stop All of Us”, which indicates that they have gathered on a large scale outside the 51st district on September 20.
“We can move faster than their bullets,” the organizer said. “Let’s see them, aliens.”
The idea was published by a popular character in the video game world. The idea was called a joke, but it was driven by the enduring appeal of Area 51. A US Air Force spokesperson said they know Facebook’s activities. Perhaps not seeing this joke, she added: “Section 51 is an open training ground for the US Air Force. We do not encourage anyone to try to enter the area where we train the US armed forces.
“The US Air Force is always ready to protect the United States and its assets.” There are signs around the 51 areas that the invaders will face “fatal force.” Seth Shostak, a senior astronomer at the SETI Institute in California, said: “The 51 district as a reason to support foreigners is an ignorant argument.”
Area 51 was the first time the US government used to test the U2 spy plane in the 1950s because of its remote location. The government even refused to admit that it has been around until 2013, and it continues to be prosecuted for testing sensitive aircraft.
In 2017, when the Pentagon confirmed that it had spent $22 million to review the secret plan for UFO sightings, conspiracy theorists once again showed enthusiasm, which was called “anomalous aerospace threat.” Former military intelligence officer Luiz Elizondo was responsible for managing the X-Files program in real life. He then told the Daily Telegraph that he had seen convincing evidence of absolute alien craftsmanship.
He told the Daily Telegraph: “In my opinion, if this is a court, we have reached the level of ‘exceeding reasonable doubt.” I hate using the word UFO, but that’s what we see. “I think it’s obvious that this is not us, and it’s not anyone else, so we have to ask where they come from.”