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Alexander Rempel

The Russians are far more candid about UFO's than we would have ever expected. ( In the West ). In fact, their stark message about UFO reality can sometimes read like a sensationalist newspaper headline.  Only, they're serious people with a serious message to tell. They don't worry like we do in west about speaking the truth about UFO's
In November 2002, Pravda, the Russian Newspaper; wrote a story about this.

Almost simultaneously with the USA, in the middle of the 20th century, the USSR tabooed everything connected with UFO crashes. Immediately, the next day after one of the first UFO crashes, in Roswell (the state of New Mexico, U.S.A.), on June 2, 1947, General Roger Romay, commander of the 8th American Air Brigade, declared that the incident was a mere crash of a weather balloon. That was the very beginning of a campaign of mass disinformation.

Your average American citizen believed the general's statement for several dozens of years, as they considered it really incredible that an UFO might really have crashed. However, the Soviet leadership headed by Joseph Stalin didn't believe Romay's lies at all. The USSR believed that the story about a weather balloon crashing was just an attempt to hide the truth. The military unit that recovered the remains of the UFO was believed to be America's best trained Air Force unit. This unit took part in super secret nuclear missions (it was this group that dropped the nuclear bombs on Japan); pilots of this group tested new planes and were experienced enough not to confuse a weather balloon with an UFO. In order to clear up the situation, Joseph Stalin ordered three Soviet scientists to research data obtained by the KGB in the USA and define to what extent such mysterious objects were dangerous for the Soviet Union. These three men were talented mathematician Mstislav Keldysh, chemist Alexander Topchiyev, and physician Sergey Korolev. In order to assess the situation, the scientists recommended that Stalin organize special investigations of similar phenomena. As a result, a number of programs to study UFOs were launched in the USSR. At that time, the programs were secret, and the West didn't know about them. It was only recently that the West has learned about these programs.

Until the end of the 1990s, there were seven Soviet research institutes and about ten secret military departments of the Soviet Defense Ministry that studied UFO phenomenon. All of them were attached to a secret department of the KGB, which created by Yury Andropov. In 1948, on Stalin's order, the first sample of an UFO was brought to the Moscow region. Famous Soviet archeologist and artist and journalist Sukhoveyev described the events that preceded this event. "My father had been a digger in archeological expeditions for many years.

Long before the Great October Revolution in 1917, famous archeologist Khvoika found a small silver device during archeological digs in Kiev near the place where the Chaikovsky Conservatory is currently situated.

The scientist ordered the crew to dig as deep as possible around the discovery. The land from the dig site was taken away in pails for a week. The Kiev governor was invited to the site. The governor carefully watched everything and ordered the find to be buried. He said that some time was required before the discovery could be dug up and examined.

Indeed, the object was very unusual. Archeologist Khvoika told himself that the "discovered ancient space rocket" was a sign of an ancient civilization. The father of journalist Sukhoveyev had dealings with this rocket after WWII once again. When workers demolished ruins in Kiev in 1948, they came across the mentioned mysterious object. The find was dug up, cut into pieces, and loaded onto trucks. The parts were taken to a secret testing area in the Moscow region. The father of the journalist was sent there as well as an expert in ancient languages; he was to translate the inscriptions inside the space ship. It was the Sanscrit language, which is now a dead language.

The Soviet archeological expedition was engaged in excavations in Kiev, at a site on Reitarskaya Street.  They made a discovery that was to be kept secret by the Soviet Union for over 40 years.  Those involved in the discovery are fearful even today to reveal their names. One of them reluctantly talked to a newspaper in 1993.  He said that the archeologists found a burial vault at a depth of 16 feet that contained a massive chest.  Inside the chest the archeologists found 500 books, written in Arabic, Greek, Sanskrit and Slavic languages.

The books contained drawings - constructions of orbital stations, hangars for spaceships, and scenes from something like Star Wars.  The books also contained the original manuscript, Slovo o polku Igoreve, about the exploits of ancient Prince Ivor, written by chronicler Pyotr Borislavovich.  The MVD (secret police) arrived within hours, placed the findings in three covered trucks, and took them away.

  The archeologists were warned to keep silent about the whole episode.  They did, until 1993 when a report appeared in Dzhentry newspaper (Issue #5) in Vladivostok.

This Newspaper was run by Alexander Rempel.

The Russian UFOlogy Research Center has been trying to find the whereabouts of the well-known researcher from Vladivostok, Alexander Rempel. He was a fearless explorer, author, and publisher. Rempel and his colleagues have studied "the Devil's Cemetery," the site of the Tunguska meteorite's fall in Siberia. His findings have been published in prominent Russian science magazines like "Tekhnika Molodezhi" of Moscow. Rempel had excellent contacts among the Russian military in the Far East, and helped explore

phenomena such as the Height 611 "crash."(see link)

He was one of the first to study the sinister cults that have recently mushroomed in Russia.

Perhaps he found out too much; there has been no news of him since the end of 1994. His newspaper "Dzhentry" is no longer being published.

The construction of the rocket was actually very complicated; it was practically impossible to understand it. Sergey Korolev, the head of the scientific group researching the mysterious device, admitted that it was a very difficult task to investigate the rocket. However, the Soviet scientists managed to understand some of the rocket's secrets; the discoveries came in very useful later, when Soviet space technology was created. Joseph Stalin gave them 100% support and was extremely interested in the progress the scientific team was making. It became a "pet project" of his last days.

Just before Joseph Stalin died in 1953 he personally controlled the project and completely relied upon Sergey Korolev's research. Joseph Stalin insisted that the group of Soviet scientists must successfully complete their research and take the lead over the Americans' space program. He went to his grave fully supporting the scientists and saying that the USSR would lead the world in Space.

Translated from Russian to English by Maria Gousseva

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