A Brief History
On 13 October 2010, roughly thirty years after the famed Rendelsham Forest incident, thousands of eyewitnesses reported seeing shiny, circular objects in the skies above New York City – validating the mass UFO sighting predicted by Stanley A. Fulham, a former NORAD officer and relatively well-known author, a few months earlier.
Many people scoff at the idea of intelligent life elsewhere in the universe. In fact, just mentioning the words “I believe” along with “UFO’s” in the same sentence will discredit anything else a person might have to say. A man as shrouded in mystery as the topics he’d like to cover in his writings, Stanley A. Fulham covered alien conspiracies, terrorism, worldwide financial issues and the 9/11 attacks. According to the limited and varying information on the internet, Stanley Fulham served in the US Military, NORAD or the Royal Canadian Air force. Though many believe the man was nothing more than a pawn or a creation of the US Government as his work often times clearly contained a lot of propaganda, he had thousands of followers and was fiercely supported by believers and UFOlogists alike.
On 26 June 2010 during a press release, Stanley Fulham predicted that a fleet of UFO’s would visit the earth on October 13th. On that day, thousands of eyewitnesses reported seeing shiny circular discs in the air above Manhattan. Hundreds of video clips and blurry photographs flooded the internet and shortly thereafter the FAA Westbury radar facility had to be evacuated, causing major delays at New York’s three largest airports. The media was quick to attribute the sightings to party balloons released from a nearby elementary school even though reports came in throughout the whole day. Shortly after the event, in December 2010, Stanley Fulham’s family informed the world that he had passed away – adding greatly to the “US Government pawn” theory. Whether he was a pawn or not, we will probably never know. The fact remains that his predictions were somehow ultimately validated.
Numerous pages can be found on the web detailing Stanley Fulham’s work and predictions. We thought these were the most reliable (bearing in mind the subject material): New York Daily News, Daily Mail and Huffington Post.
A compilation of several video clips uploaded by eyewitnesses that day.