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The Report on Unidentified Flying Objects

Edward J. Ruppelt

Book Overview: 

'Straight from the horse's mouth', as they say. Edward Ruppelt was the first head of the U.S. Air Force's Project Blue Book, the official project initiated to investigate UFO reports beginning in 1952. This report from 1956 takes us inside these initial investigations, separates fact from fiction, and gives insight into who, when, where, and how sightings were reported and researched in open-minded fashion (for which Ruppelt was renowned), rather than in the typical hushed and secretive (and censored) manner most often associated with government and military reports which are released to the public.

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Book Excerpt: 
. . . been doing a lot of thinking about this, they said, and they had a theory.

The green fireballs, they theorized, could be some type of unmanned test vehicle that was being projected into our atmosphere from a "spaceship" hovering several hundred miles above the earth. Two years ago I would have been amazed to hear a group of reputable scientists make such a startling statement. Now, however, I took it as a matter of course. I'd heard the same type of statement many times before from equally qualified groups.

Turn the tables, they said, suppose that we are going to try to go to a far planet. There would be three phases to the trip: out through the earth's atmosphere, through space, and the re-entry into the atmosphere of the planet we're planning to land on. The first two phases would admittedly present formidable problems, but the last phase, the re-entry phase, would be the most critical. Coming in from outer space, the craft . . . Read More

Community Reviews

By age ten I was getting into UFOs. There were stories about them in the papers and in such mainstream publications as Life and Look magazines. Books about them occupied more than a shelf at the Park Ridge Public Library and were prominently displayed on the revolving bookstands at the drugstores bo

This is a most unusual book.

Originally published in 1956 by the former director of Project Bluebook, the U.S. Air Force’s controversial investigation into Unidentified Flying Objects (UFO), the first seventeen chapters make the case that the Air Force too easily dismissed UFO reports and that many s

Ruppelt led the US military's Project Bluebook investigation into the UFOs in the early '50s and here he goes into a number of specific cases in considerable detail as well as examing the overall picture. I felt that he had exactly the right approach in being sceptical but open-minded and he was obv

Bottom line, most every sighting comes near Air Force bases. So……

Fake news CIA disinfo book. AVOID!

Lots of Statistics and ‘Good’ Information, But No Definite Conclusion

Rather than allowing popular opinion or even mainstream media to decide whether Unidentified Flying Objects or UFOs are legitimate, I chose to go straight to as close to the top of the ‘food chain,’ so to speak, as possible in orde

I thought this book was exceptional. So many UFO books are written with a bent toward the author's bias. This was done the opposite. I thought the author's conclusion was actually the opposite of what it was until the very end when they came out and stated it. He did a very professional job of offer

The genuine granddaddy of all UFO books is also, after so many years (it was originally written in 1956), still one of best. But there are frustrating moments. As you read the book, you feel pulled in two directions. Captain Ruppelt's (Project Blue Book) voice is a compelling one, in part due to his

It really reads more “one man’s oral history” than “report,” and it can be quite tedious times. That said, there’s some good stuff in it as it traces the rise and fall of Projects Sign, Twinkle, Grudge, and Bluebook.

It’s surprisingly lacking in report-like details until you get to Ruppelt presenting

Sometimes you encounter a book that you can't quite classify. A book that would never win any literary awards, yet which is so unique and illuminating and without peer in its subject field that reading it is profoundly satisfying and creates a cherished memory.

What Air Force Captain Edward J. Ruppe

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