The U.S. Army Signs Contract With Tom DeLonge’s UFO Research Group

Tom DeLonge's "To the Stars Academy of Arts and Sciences" Lands Army Contract to Study UFOs, Alien Metamaterials and future tech.

It is believed that Tom DeLonge’s TTSA is in possession of exotic materials that come from what we commonly call Flying Saucers. 


The United States Army has partnered up with former Blink 182 frontman Tom DeLonge in order to study and develop future tech.

The United States Army has signed a contract with To the Stars Academy of Arts and Sciences, Tom DeLonge’s research organization that studies UFOs, metamaterials and future tech. The Army is believed to have signed the partnership in order to develop “enhanced capabilities for Army ground vehicles.”

It is believed that the TTSA will share their discoveries on metamaterials and relevant artifacts with the United States Army, which will then use its laboratories and personnel to further study technologies and find applications that will be used to further develop and advance their ground vehicles. To the Stars Academy of Arts and Sciences’ mission is to be a vehicle for change by inspiring a newfound appreciation and understanding for the profound, yet unresolved, mysteries of the universe that can have a positive impact on humanity.

In a recent statement about the partnership, Dr. Joseph Cannon of U.S. Army Futures Command explained: “Our partnership with TTSA serves as an exciting, non-traditional source for novel materials and transformational technologies to enhance our military ground system capabilities.”

“At the Army’s Ground Vehicle Systems Center, we look forward to this partnership and the potential technical innovations forthcoming.”

The TTSA has made headlines in recent months. In July of 2019, it revealed in a statement that it had acquired “exotic metamaterials” sourced from “an advanced aerospace vehicle of unknown origin,” as well as “an archive of initial analysis and research for the company’s Acquisition and Data Analysis of Materials Project.

Two UFOs flying in the sky. Shutterstock.
Shutterstock.

Tom DeLonge’s TTSA has interest in various subjects and the company includes quantum physics, beamed energy propulsion, space-time metric engineering as well as metamaterials among their areas of interest for study.

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“This cooperative research agreement brings additional, critically important expertise that is necessary to advance the state-of-the-art in both our near and long-term technology areas of study,” said Steve Justice, TTSA’s COO and Aerospace Division director.

“While the Army has specific military performance interests in the research, much of the work is expected to have dual-use application in support of TTSA’s path to commercialization and public benefit mission.”

TTSA’s impressive list of technology has one main source: UFOs also referred to recently as unexplained Aerial Phenomena – UAPs.

A strange partnership?

The agreement signed between the US Army and TTSA is certainly revolutionary, if not surprising. Who would have imagined only a decade ago that the Army would sign a contract with a company that explicitly studies Flying Sources and materials that are said to come not from Earth?

What is most striking about this agreement are its parts: a company that exhibited material that was not intended to be seen by the public and the Army which until recently – at the hand of the Pentagon – kept these close encounters with UFOs in secret.

What changed things? Was it Tom DeLonge’s acquisition of exotic materials that some believe are actually remnants of crashed UFOs?

The New York Times revealed not long ago that the Pentagon spent around $22 million between 2008 and 2011 in a project dubbed the Advanced Aerospace Threat Identification Program (AATIP). AATIP was a governmental organization whose main mission was to study UFOs.

The AATIP reportedly stored “metal alloys and other materials” that were supposedly recovered from UFOs.

According to Justice, “The structure and composition of these materials are not from any known existing military or commercial application… In some cases, the manufacturing technology required to fabricate the material is only now becoming available, but the material has been in documented possession since the mid-1990s.”