Authors: T.R. Dutton
Programmed Aerospace Monitors of Our Species
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First published by AuthorHouse 03/9/2011
ISBN: 978-1-4678-9328-2 (ebook)
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Dedicated to Marion, whose patience, tolerance, support and active participation have made this adult-lifetime quest possible.
This book is an account of a broadly based piece of research, with almost all aspects of the UFO phenomenon taken into consideration. The work and discoveries described, herein, will probably pre-empt the eventual declassification of UFO investigations undoubtedly carried out, since the 1950s, by the world’s intelligence agencies. Though the account is largely autobiographical, it describes not only my own work and experiences, but also my interactions with many other people who have, by their experiences, contributed to the research.
As a professional aerospace engineer with longstanding interest, knowledge and expertise in that field, my story begins with a technological study of local UFO reports from the Greater Manchester area during 1967. The reports selected for consideration were those describing strange aerial craft (SAC). After six years, the study became global in scope and grew into a piece of astronautical (space-activities) research. Some fifteen years later, this had produced a vital key to the mysteries; a testable scientific theory, derived from the global data, that became known as the Astronautical Theory (AT) for SAC events. From there, my travels took me to interview eye-witnesses about their experiences, many of which came to be incorporated into the study’s database. At an early stage in the investigation I became aware that the objects being described by witnesses were real and artificially-contrived, but utilised technology unable to be humanly reproduced. It began to seem that there existed a wider physical reality, not yet probed by mainstream science and, therefore, unable to be incorporated into present-day human engineering.
As this book will reveal, the AT has been used successfully to explain the nature of many SAC encounters, among them some very famous ones, and to demonstrate the accurately programmed nature of the events.
Throughout the course of more than forty years’ research much attention has been given, by the media and many authors, to the probability of official cover-ups. The drip-feed releases of Ministry of Defence UFO files in Britain and the public disclosures of ex-US Military personnel, now released from security restrictions over there, have refuelled the clamour for official pronouncements. As the reader will soon discover, this book provides good reasons for official cover-ups and denials. There is little room for doubt that defence and intelligence agencies throughout the world will have carried out work similar to mine and concluded in a similar way – that human activity is being constantly monitored by very advanced technology, originating from somewhere out there in space.
One can only hope that the publication of this book will distract public attention away from officialdom and allow such a serious topic to be discussed soberly and without ridicule, in both public and academic arenas. As has been demonstrated on many occasions during the past twenty years, the AT facilitates direct observation of the visiting craft. Several amateur sky-watching groups and at least one astronomer have used its predictions successfully and have informed me of their successes. The existence of this work is known internationally.
T.R. Dutton. © 2010
My career within the British aircraft industry began in September 1959, after being accepted as a permanent member of the Special Projects Office of the AVRO (A.V.Roe & Co., Ltd.) Weapons Research Division (WRD). This was based at the scenic Woodford airfield, situated in the green fields of Cheshire, some 10 miles (16 km) south of the city of Manchester. The Special Projects Office was part of a larger department headed by Mr. (later Professor) John E. Allen. He had decided to make good use of my expressed interest in future spacecraft and new propulsion possibilities. A demonstrated ability to visualise and to draw complicated imaginary concepts in three dimensions was another talent he had appreciated. (Computer graphics facilities were still in the realms of fantasy then). During my four years under his direction, John Allen gave me every opportunity to develop my knowledge and talents. He was an advocate for a British Space Programme and was directing his department to investigate future possibilities that would allow Britain to participate actively, within its means, in the exploration of space.