Submit news tips and press releases to Editor at WeeklyUniverse dot com. All submissions become property of the Weekly Universe and deemed for publication without compensation unless otherwise requested. Name and contact information only withheld upon request.


About Us





Conspiracy Watch

Consumer Watchdog

Girls In Black




Quirky & Bizarre


Weird Science


Hollywood Investigator

Horror Film Aesthetics

Horror Film Festivals

Horror Film Reviews

Tabloid Witch Awards




by Thomas M. Sipos, L.A. bureau chief.  [January 1, 2003]




[]  Real true-life alien spacecraft affect their surrounding environment -- something UFO hoaxers have difficulty replicating.  That's one of the amazing telltale signs used by ufologists to verify authentic UFO phenomena photos -- and one of the "insider professional secrets" revealed by internationally celebrated ufologist Der Voron, author of Unidentified Flying Objects: Starcraft, as explained to the Weekly Universe in an astounding and exclusive interview.

Talking exclusively to the Weekly Universe, Voron explains: "The functioning of starcraft ionic-microwave engines (aka antigravitation or electromagnetic engines) is accompanied by electromagnetic field phenomena, i.e. plasma, which can cause air mass movements."

For instance, Voron says that the UFO photo to the left "seems to be real" because it captures the "fire ring" of a plasma drive.


But the plasma created by ionic-microwave engines and energy generators can also appear as "fog clots," says Voron.

As an example, he offers the startling photo to the right, which he claims is "another seemingly real UFO photograph."

When analyzing UFO photos, Voron seeks "movement of air masses around the UFO" -- a telltale sign that the photo is no hoax!

When real true-life starships descend, says Voron, "ionic-microwave streams interact with the environment. Here [photo, left] we can see plants to stoop because of such interaction." Thus, a real starcraft!

Even more shockingly, starship electromagnetic fields can impact our environment in still other ways -- some of them potentially deadly!

UFO sightings have been accompanied by dangerous engine failures in planes, boats, cars -- as well as failures in other mechanical, electronics, communication devices.

Voron offers the following documented true-life examples of potentially deadly starcraft sightings:


*  January 7, 1948.  Captain Thomas Mantell, while chasing a UFO near Fort Knox, Kentucky in his F-51 Mustang -- crashed!

*  July 24, 1948.  An Eastern Airlines DC-3, flown by Captain Clarence S. Chiles over Montgomery, Alabama -- almost collided into a UFO!

*  November 23, 1953.  Lt. Felix Moncla, piloting an F-89C Interceptor, was chasing a UFO over Lake Superior -- and disappeared!  No trace of the F-89C -- or of Felix Moncla -- was ever found!

*  October 21, 1978.  Civilian pilot Frederick Valentich, while flying a single engine Cessna over the Bass Straits between Australia and King Island, radioed to ground control in Melbourne, to report he was being followed by a UFO!  Those radio conversations were the last words of Valentich -- both pilot and Cessna vanished!


Voron is quick to add that not all starcraft encounters turn deadly -- but as all true-life starcraft impact the environment in some way, the editorial board of Weekly Universe warns its huge family of readers:


    Keep watching the skies -- but use caution!


Der Voron authored Unidentified Flying Objects: Starcraft.  For info about Der Voron or to contact him click herePhotos courtesy Der Voron.

Copyright 2003


"Weekly Universe" and "" and "Mystic Gray Buddha" trademarks are currently unregistered, but pending registration upon need for protection against improper use. The idea of marketing these terms as a commodity is a protected idea under the Lanham Act. 15 U.S.C. s 1114(1) (1994) (defining a trademark infringement claim when the plaintiff has a registered mark); 15 U.S.C. s 1125(a) (1994) (defining an action for unfair competition in the context of trademark infringement when the plaintiff holds an unregistered mark). All articles copyright the author or