Dr. Garry Nolan, a Stanford University Professor of Pathology who has published over 300 scientific articles and possesses 40 US patents, has spent the last decade studying suspected Unidentified Aerial Phenomenon (UAP) materials.
In an interview with Vice, Nolan discussed his work and revealed what drew him to UAP.
Nolan, who confessed to being an “avid reader of science fiction,” said his curiosity was piqued when he contacted a man named Steven Greer, who claimed a little skeleton was probably an alien. However, the skeleton was later identified as human because it contained “several mutations in skeletal genes that could perhaps explain the biology,” according to Nolan.
Nolan submitted a report, after which he got contacted by people from the CIA and many aerospace companies. According to him, the government ordered him to examine data from pilots who had been in close proximity to probable UAPs and suffered “horrible” brain damage.
When asked to discuss the more aberrant impacts on the brains seen with the MRIs, Nolan responded: “If you’ve ever looked at an MRI of somebody with multiple sclerosis, there’s something called white matter disease. It’s scarring.”
“It’s a big white blob, or multiple white blobs, scattered throughout the MRI. It’s essentially dead tissue where the immune system has attacked the brain,” he continued.
“That’s probably the closest thing that you could come to if you wanted to look at a snapshot from one of these individuals. You can pretty quickly see that there’s something wrong.”
According to Nolan, about 100 people were examined; most were military or government officials or people working in aerospace.
Furthermore, Nolan states that he analyzed roughly 10 or 12 recovered metal fragments from UFO crashes for the government. He says that some of the samples do not “play by the rules” of human-created materials, and t here’s a chance they’re parts of technology we don’t fully comprehend.
“Let’s say we didn’t have transistors today, and one of these objects dropped a big chunk of germanium doped with other elements, or, you know, these little transistors,” he told Vice. “We would not have a clue as to the function, and we would ask ‘why would anyone put arrays of germanium with these strange impurities in them… what is this thing?’”
According to Nolan, the government maintains track of unique medical occurrences and studies them later. However, only because the government is collecting information on unusual events doesn’t imply a perfectly reasonable explanation for them.
We have our doubts, but it’s worth investigating. The Pentagon has also agreed to participate. We need more than sample analysis and MRIs to think that aliens have visited Earth.