Thursday, May 12, 2016

The Amazing Story Continues (Part 2) | Rense Radio Interview with William Tompkins with Maj. George Filer & Frank Chille – May 4, 2016

Related The Amazing Story Continues (Part 1) | Rense Radio Interview with William Tompkins with Maj. George Filer & Frank Chille – May 4, 2016

There are several photographs used throughout the talk to illustrate what some of the advanced craft looked like. But as Rense says several times, they don't really know for sure if the images are genuine. 

One photograph, in particular, seems to be connected to a video game series called Ace Combat: The Unsung War.

At one point during the show, they discuss a photograph found on Google Images. Tompkins says that the photograph is real, but I think he may have meant it looked like it was real. 

This image is listed on

Image Source

Thanks to a comment left on, an association between the image presented and the popular video series Ace Combat is made clear. What this ultimately means remains a mystery. 

When searching for the Scinfaxi-class submarine on a wiki page devoted to the Ace Combat video game series, the following image was listed:

Image Source

It suggests, that the video game series was used to reveal a facility for manufacturing secret space program craft. Tompkins most likely selected the photo because it looked like it was genuine, not knowing it was probably a CGI image. Assuming he is a reliable insider, which by all accounts he appears to be, this could be confirmation of vivid disclosure taking place in a video game series. 

Of course, the simple fact that it is a shipyard is enough to make it a good image for illustrating what Tompkins describes in the interview.

It would still be prudent to investigate why such an accurate presentation of a secret space program facility is so precisely rendered in a video game. 

What other things could be revealed within the series?

- Justin

Related Another SSP Whistleblower Confirms Corey Goode's Story | US Navy Spies Learned Secrets of Nazi Anti-gravity Spacecraft

Related Articles discussing William Tompkins

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[Photos referenced in this recording can be found here: PHOTOS from]


(start at 01:15)

Jeff Rense: Okay. And we're back. Pretty amazing stuff as promised. We're talking to Bill Tompkins and I don't know what to tell you but this German-looking craft is extraordinary. And it's not the only one. Anything else you want to add to us about this German flying saucer with weapons on it?

William Tompkins: Only that there were seven classes of similar-shaped ones. Some of the upper section was smaller and the basic design was used for almost everything. And then they had a whole lot of totally different types – even different shapes that the Germans were working on – not just circular.

In fact, I think we could go to one of the other illustrations that

Rense: Yeah, let me say something first here. If you folks, who are online, do a Google search, type in 'solar' (S-O-L-A-R) 'Warden' (W-A-R-D-E-N), Solar Warden, and then go to 'Images'. I want you to look at the top row. What you . . . You're not able to pull it up right now, Bill, . . .

Tompkins: It's okay.

Rense: In the top row are six images. The middle two are the same photo. One is a little bit light in contrast. One is very nice in contrast. What it shows is what appears to be an immense ship-building drydock, possibly at Newport News. It's outdoors. There are overhead walkways, heavy steel constructions above it for lifting things. There's a crane off to the left. But underneath that between these cranes, which look to be a couple hundred, 300-feet, off the ground – these overhead walkways, which go all the way across from side to side of this ship bay, this drydock, is an enormous craft in this drydock in the mid to latter stages of construction.

It is NO ship. It's a spaceship.

Tompkins: Yes, sir.

Rense: It's huge. If for those of you who can't see it, it look rather like a long loaf of French bread, but bigger, a little flatter. It's all steel. It's metal. It's lit up. There are lights on it, lights in it. Strange locations for the lights. And you can see construction. You can see people - tiny little people at the bottom underneath it.

If this is a legitimate picture, it only takes one. And if this picture is legitimate, this answers every question you could ask, basically, about what Bill is recounting. Is it true? If this picture is real, it's all true. It look exactly like a spaceship. Again, I'm at Google search, 'Solar Warden/Images', top row, middle two pictures. Take a look. They're amazing.

Tompkins: Please, pull it up.

Rense: I've got them up. I can't put it up. I'm putting it on the photos page that we have for your visit tonight. And that will be in the photos page.

Tompkins: Yeah, I've seen the picture and it is real.

Rense: My God, if that's real. It's an enormous thing. It's as big as an aircraft carrier.

Tompkins: Yes, it is.

Rense: Well, and then there's . . .

Tompkins: There's no flight deck.

Rense: No, of course not. It's round. And then there's another picture of it in an underground facility of a very odd-shaped thing. You mentioned that just a moment ago. This has very strange angles on it. It's bizarre. I don't know what to tell you. Solar Warden. But these . . . This one photo . . . If it's real, somebody took it, snuck it out of there, and it is staggering in it's implication. It looks to be like twilight. There's some sunlight reflecting off the right-hand side of it. You'll see it. Solar Warden. Google Search. Images. Top row, center. Two pictures of this thing. It is no naval ship for ocean navigation. No way. All right, go ahead. I'm sorry to get off on this, but that's stunning. Go ahead, Bill, please.

Tompkins: Okay. It's an excellent picture with all of those in there. Okay. Could we maybe pull the picture that has the aircraft carrier

Rense: We're going . . . What do you mean? Hold on, hold on. We have five pictures on our photos page. And I'm not sure if we have what you're mentioning right now. Let me take a look. One, two, three . . . Okay,

Tompkins: It's in color.

Rense: It's gray and black? No, this is . . . These are cruisers with gun turrets on them is what it looks like.

Tompkins: Okay. All right, let's talk about that one. Let's talk about that one. Everybody else, pull it up.

Rense: Oh, are you talking about the USSS Hillenkoetter?

: Yeah, but we can do that later.

Rense: All right.

Tompkins: Let's talk about those two.

Rense: Yeah, there's two of them – pictures number 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 in our little array, because I put another picture with German iron-crosses on it below the first one that we were talking about with a rounded top, not that turret-looking top – another just stunning picture. Are they real? I don't know, but they're very provocative. Okay. Let's go to number 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 . . . There are two items that look like battleships from space is what they look like.

Tompkins: Okay. Those are essentially cruiser-type shapecraft carriers. They have also hangar decks for fighter aircraft. And versions of these two are what you would call a landing assault aircraft carrier the Navy uses now. And so these then are used as assault carriers with Marines on board and they have large hangars on underneath inside. But they also operate as attack vehicles so that if you would look at it as if it were a Marine mission on the Earth, they would have attack capabilities, and they would have the large hangar deck. And so they would have small boats that would take the tanks ashore

Rense: These are LSTs [Landing Ship, Tank or tank landing ship]?

Tompkins: No, they are not landing tanks. These vehicles are what you would class as a Marine aircraft carrier that we have which are called Landing Assault Carriers. And we have a lot of them. They are 800-feet long and they operate as Marine-attack vehicles. So they have hangar decks in the back.

Rense: They operate in the ocean and they operate in space. Is that what you're saying?

Tompkins: Well, I'm saying what you're looking at is the space version of your U.S. Navy Landing Assault Carriers that we have here.

Rense: Okay. That's the space version. I got it, all right.

Tompkins: This is a space version. Now, you notice that it's sort of streamlined. And, of course, everybody says, we don't need streamlining out in the galaxy. We don't need that.

Rense: You do if you're in water though.

Tompkins: Well, yeah, but you're not in water either. But if the vehicle is going to have to get into an atmosphere on some planet, that their misunderstanding is, they have to have a streamlined shape.

Rense: I see. Any planet atmosphere would require an aerodynamic capability, and that's what you're showing. Yes, okay.

Tompkins: That's what you're showing here. And so a lot of people say, on some of the other configurations that I've got of different ones that we did the design on, they're streamlined. And so this is a space vehicle that would operate like Marines would out there and many of the missions that we designed for the Navy, for Navy-space, in that secret think tank, were landing assault space vehicles to land on planets that were part of the war.

Rense: Uh huh.

Tompkins: So that's what you've got here. Two versions of 'em. They're not copies. They're different. And they had similar weapon systems.

Rense: Right. Wow. Those remind me of the models you might have built as a young man. I mean, perfect.

Tompkins: Yeah. I would have loved to . . . and I do have futuristic models in that collection that's crazy. That's a really . . . 303 ship models back from 204 years ago in the Navy all the way up to space. Wow!

Okay, could we go to the large tubular shape extraterrestrial

Rense: Yes, of course, USSS Hillenkoetter.

Tompkins: Yes. Hillenkoetter.

Rense: Hillenkoetter. All right, now, that looks like a traditional cigar-shaped craft with four . . . one, two , three, four, five domes on the end of it. Four are rounded, top bottom, side, side, and then the end is rounded as well. That's what we'd call, I guess, a cigar, for lack of a better term. What is that we're looking at?

Tompkins: Okay, it's a spacecraft carrier, and when Frank and I were talking about this earlier today, he on his computer blew up the hole in the side of it – the rectangular hole near the middle.

Rense: Uh huh.

Tompkins: And actually you're looking, as you pull it up, you can see you're in a hangar deck and you can see four vehicles in there.

Rense: I can barely see them. Yeah.

Tompkins: And so it's an interesting illustration. And, again, you can count . . . I think there's nine sections that you can actually see. They've done an excellent illustration there. And you can see the various sections.

Rense: Excuse me, Bill. Are those sections put together like the Germans used to build their submarines in the war?

Tompkins: Yes, that's the way we put together submarines. And it's the way we put together ships.

Rense: Okay.

Tompkins: But you've got to realize that you've got almost a 1,000-foot long vehicle to play with here and so the tubular sections . . . This is very interesting that they used that one, because it's the least expensive structure that you can come up with.

If you look at the old Lockheed 4-engine transports that we had in the earlier days here in this country, the fuselage was streamlined. It was four engines and three rudders and it was streamlined. And then you look at the Boeing . . .

Rense: Was that like the Super Constellation, the Lockheed?

Tompkins: Yeah. Super Constellation of Lockheed. Okay. Then if you look at the DC4 that Douglas had, it's a big tube. You know? We didn't need the thing to be streamlined, but they really didn't check that at Lockheed. And at Douglas it was the cheapest thing to make. So that philosophy was carried right through to the design you're looking at. It doesn't have to be streamlined, because this is only operating out in the galaxy. So there's no . . . This is never going to land.

Rense: I understand. They'd send the smaller ships down. Sure.

Tompkins: Yeah. So it's different than the photographs of the two we just looked at.

Rense: Where did this picture come from, Bill? Do you know?

Tompkins: I don't know where this one came from, but this is one of dozens of these that are sometimes quite different in shape.

Rense: Uh huh.

Tompkins: Okay? Which their . . . [It's] the spacecraft carrier of the space It takes the mission of a U.S. Navy aircraft carrier and it's nice they showed you the new one down at the bottom of the picture, because you can compare the size.

Rense: Wow! Well this reminds me . . . Yeah, I see the size comparison. This reminds me of images that a fellow in England was getting. Do you remember this guy, George? I used to run his stuff all the time – his videos. He had a telescope and he hooked it up to a video camera. Frank, you probably saw them. Lots and lots of footage of what appeared to be enormous craft in orbit around the Earth. Long. They weren't quite as sleek as the Hillenkoetter, but they were big. They were different. They were, obviously, constructions of some type that were floating around up there. Do you remember that, George? That guy . . . I forgot the guy's name. I used to run his footage all the time.

Maj. George Filer: Yes, I've seen some of those.

Rense: Yeah, they're very interesting.

Frank Chille: Jeff, the illustration is based on the photos that Gary McKinnon was able to see when he hacked into the U.S. Navy database.

Rense: This Hillenkoetter?

Chille: Yes, the Hillenkoetter. And it's also based upon commentary of Corey Goode, having seen this craft as well.

Rense: Okay. This is a concept drawing of what is alleged to be out there flying around. So it's close to real. It's not a photograph. It's not drawn from blueprints.

Chille: No.

Rense: It's drawn from eyewitnesses and what McKinnon apparently downloaded, from what you said. I didn't know he did that.

Chille: Yes. McKinnon said that craft cost $25 billion to make. I think it holds something 400, almost 500, men. And the weight of it is something like 100,000 tons.

Rense: Gary told you that?

Chille: Well, that's what's on there – the information that's on there.

Rense: Yeah, I can't read it. It's pretty small.

Chille: He pulled that off the database. You'd have to blow it up.

Rense: Yeah. Now, McKinnon . . . I've always felt, and I'm sure you guys agree, that McKinnon saw a lot more than he let on and that's why they spent 10 years trying to extradite him to get him over here to kill him. He knew too much. He saw too much when he got into the Pentagon.

Chille: He identified two of the Solar Warden groups. The first one was the Hillenkoetter, which was named after the first C.I.A. Director, and the second one, which is the white one, are the LeMay ones. It's part of the LeMay, Curtis LeMay battle group.

Rense: Uh huh. Okay. Very good. All right, let's go back to Bill Tompkins. So we're looking at the Hillenkoetter, and we're looking at the USS Gerald Ford underneath it. Enormous size on this thing. U.S. Solar Warden space fleet. Okay, go ahead, Bill, please.

Tompkins: Okay. What I was really interested in in the photographs is like the assembly of it. But these light colored, round, on the front, which is to the right, and then in my picture it's cut off on the back. But those are not like half of a circle. Those are almost a full circle. All five of them in the bow, in the front, and all five of them in the . . .

Rense: Well, they look like golf balls.

Tompkins: Yeah. They're full balls – almost full balls. They are centered and balanced from a very small area in the inside.

Rense: All right.

Tompkins: Now, these are weapons. And the easiest way to say it is that that is their protection for the vehicle and it's offensive and defensive. There's no other cannons. There's no turrets.

Rense: These much be, obviously, energy weapons of some kind that blow themselves out. They shock them.

Tompkins: Yes. And so you have this, but you don't have turrets like we saw in the other photographs.

Rense: Yeah. Yeah.

Tompkins: Actually, you can't tell whether it's . . . where the front is and where the back is. And in the photograph, you can see different sections and there's indentations along the hollow.

Rense: Yes.

Tompkins: And there's a type of a gas, or something, that's coming out of the center of the vehicle. And you can see it coming out the top and out the bottom in the photograph. So that's part of another weapon system retention. It's not a broken vehicle. This is like a radar command situation which actually operates at extreme distances out from the vehicle.

It's extremely interesting that they've shown this in the photograph and they showed sort of a blue, a light blue, radiation standing out. You can see it best on the bottom. That's fanning out thousands of miles. It's both giving them the information and then sending it to the weapons that are on the front and the back.

Rense: Huh.

Tompkins: It's crazy. And on the ball, if you look at the front, you can actually see the structure come down and it's not fully streamlined right in. There's an indentation, because the ball is smaller than the structure of the fuselage on the front. So that rotates. A completely different kind of weapons that you're talking about.

This is a really nice illustration to show Solar Warden vehicles.

Rense: Wow. All right. We have one more to look at. One more picture.



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