According to the SEC filing, the company is very proud of the Art’s Parts collection of industrial waste that Tom DeLonge purchased from Linda Moulton Howe and then sold to TTSA for $35,000. These pieces of slag had previously been tested and determined to be earthly materials, likely industrial waste. Early tests found no unusual properties or powers unexplainable by normal physics. TTSA, following the lead of its executive and longtime investigator of Art’s Parts Hal Puthoff, thinks that the metal fragments were intentionally manufactured to create near-supernatural technological wonders.
In July 2019, the company acquired metamaterial assets to accelerate its material science program for the ADAM research project. The exotic materials that were purchased have a structure and composite unknown to any existing commercial or military application and through its scientific study, the Science and Technology Division will look to substantiate possible attributes and transition them to technology capabilities.
TTSA has also begun hunting for more Art’s Parts-style samples. Late last year, Luis Elizondo was in South America to collect UFO wreckage, and now we read that the company plans “to expand the scope of our efforts to collect and analyze materials under the A.D.A.M. Research project that could lead to discoveries and commercial applications.”
They also plan to develop an “energy beam” that will “significantly decrease the cost and environmental impact of orbit launches” and also a “warp drive.” As of now, they have no energy beam and no warp drive, or anything one might reasonably describe as a precursor to such science-fiction technologies.
But perhaps the more important part of the SEC filing described how the company will be using its “science” for its most important project, media. “With input from top government officials, academia and scientists, ‘Sekret Machines’ is an example of how existing research can generate expansive media content: a fictional Sci-Fi thriller novel, an academically researched non-fiction series, and a TV script currently in early development.” They plan to use the $30 million to launch a comic book series and an animated movie for kids and teens. That “academically researched” series is the crazy-quilt of conspiratorial nonsense and recycled 1970s ancient astronaut claims known as Gods, Man, and War, written with spleen by Peter Levenda.
Among the company’s goals, they said, are to inspire curiosity, enhance human knowledge, and to “continue to increase our network of influence and intelligence to mine information for compelling stories and products that can be monetized.” Ah, yes, the true advancement of human knowledge.
I am an author and researcher focusing on pop culture, science, and history. Bylines: New Republic, Slate, etc. There's more about me in the About Jason tab.
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