5 open secrets that everyone knows, but that don't officially exist...
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Dark5 presents a top 5 list of things that everyone knows about but that the government will deny exist... Learn more:
5. Area 6
A mysterious, mile-long landing strip in the remote Nevada desert could be the home base for testing sensors on a top-secret fleet of drones, security experts speculate. As seen in images from Google Earth, the asphalt landing strip is in Area 6 of the Yucca Flat test site, about 12 miles (19 kilometers) northeast of the infamous Area 51.
4. SpaceX Zuma Satellite Launch
USA-280 (codenamed "Zuma") is or was a classified United States government satellite that was launched by SpaceX on 8 January 2018. The specific agency in charge of the Zuma project has not been disclosed, nor its purpose. Unnamed sources have stated that the satellite was lost during deployment and re-entered the atmosphere. The definite fate of the spacecraft and its orbit remains unknown to the public.
3. Project X
The window-less AT&T Long Lines Building, or 33 Thomas in Manhattan New York City, was described as the likely location of an NSA mass surveillance hub codenamed TITANPOINTE in an investigation by The Intercept, and in a documentary short film by Henrik Moltke and Laura Poitras titled Project X, both drawing on the surveillance disclosures of Edward Snowden. The investigation ties the facility to a nearby FBI building, and its rooftop equipment to NSA's "SKIDROWE" satellite intelligence system
2. The President's Secret Air Force
the C-20C has been described as using “DC power” and having “upgraded avionics” in its role “to support senior-level personnel and to provide backup for Air Force One.” There are at least three C-20Cs in the fleet, and each is known by its tail number. They became part of President Ronald Reagan's plan for “continuity in government” in 1985.
1. Delta Force
The Department of Defense tightly controls information about Delta Force and refuses to comment publicly on the highly secretive unit and its activities. Delta operators are granted an enormous amount of flexibility and autonomy during military operations overseas. To conceal their identities, soldiers rarely wear a uniform and usually wear civilian clothing both on and off duty.