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UFOs and Brain Injuries: Are They Connected?

The topic of UFOs has always been a source of fascination for many. However, recent revelations from Fox News’ Tucker Carlson may take things to a whole new level. During a recent appearance on the “Full Send” podcast, Carlson shared some shocking details about the potential connection between UFO sightings and brain injuries.

According to Carlson, he spoke with a Stanford professor who was tasked by the Defense Department over a decade ago to investigate cases of troops dying due to UFO-inflicted brain injuries. The professor, who had expertise in traumatic brain injury, studied the brains of over 100 troops who died following such encounters. Carlson revealed that there are dozens of open court cases that support these claims.

In many of these cases, UFOs have reportedly landed on military bases, leading to servicemen approaching them and suffering traumatic brain injuries or even death. Despite these claims, however, the military has refused to acknowledge any connection between UFO sightings and brain injuries.

The Pentagon has categorically denied the claims made by Carlson's source. Susan Gough, a Defense Department spokesperson, stated that the story is false, and declined to comment further. Despite the military's refusal to address the issue, the topic of UFOs has become increasingly prevalent among military officials in recent months.

Last week, the head of the Pentagon's All-domain Anomaly Resolution Office drafted a report suggesting that alien vessels could be sending out search probes throughout our solar system. The report, co-authored by Abraham Loeb, chairman of Harvard University's astronomy department, was titled "Physical Constraints on Unidentified Aerial Phenomena."

The report proposed that "an artificial interstellar object could potentially be a parent craft that releases many small probes during its close passage to Earth, an operational construct not too dissimilar from NASA missions." The publication of this research paper followed weeks of heightened reporting on unidentified aerial phenomena after a Chinese spy balloon traversed US airspace.

Despite the Pentagon's denial of any connection between UFO sightings and brain injuries, the prevalence of UFO sightings, and the mounting evidence supporting these claims, suggest that this topic is far from over. As more research is conducted and more evidence is uncovered, we may finally be able to shed some light on this age-old mystery.

- Aaron - The Not Top Secret Podcast Team

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