In the year 1928 the first man-made flying saucer flew. The circular wing, inverted saucer-shaped aircraft test launched by an Italian aerospace engineer exceeded all design expectations. Unfortunately the excess performance led the one and only prototype’s short flight to end in a disastrous crash. Ten years later, in 1938, two German aeronautical engineers convinced Field Marshall Herman Goering and the Nazi government to build a field lab to supplement the research being done by the Luftwaffe’s L.F.A. and the advanced rocketry being done Peenemunde by Dr. Werner von Braun and his team of engineers.
By the early 1940s of this research, the Nazis had made three prototype models, Feuerball (“Fireball”), Feuerflaggen (“Fire Flag”), and Feuerfazzen (“Fire Go”). These craft made any of the craft by the Russians or Allies virtually obsolete. Yet during the months before the German surrender, only Feuerballs were used against Allied aircraft. From reports from the bombing crews of B-2s, the engagement of Feuerballs against them was very successful.
The Germans had sent the prototype flying saucers, along with the S.S. team of officers, engineers, and scientists, by rail from the underground facilities at Nordhausen to the heavily defended German sub-pens, and from there, the saucers and engineering team were taken to Argentina in the two most advanced German U-boats.
They arrived in Buenos Aires during August 1945, and after a brief overnight stay to take on more provisions, supplies, and some mysterious passengers, immediately sped off to the Nazi Antarctic base.
Evidence suggests that many of the UFO cases of the 1950s and 1960s, including the flyovers of Washington, D.C. during July of 1952, were actually warnings by the Nazi SS. They flaunted their superiority over the Allies aeronautical prowess.
Some believe that the Nazis did indeed land on the moon, and that this is the reason why NASA cut off the Apollo project. No one really knows, but just remember that when you go to the South Pole
The first real assertion of Nazi flying saucers was an article in an Italian newspaper. Written by Giuseppe Belluzzo, an Italian scientist, it claimed that “types of flying discs were designed and studied in Germany and Italy as early as 1942”. He also expressed the opinion that “some great power is launching discs to study them”.
The same month, German engineer Rudolf Schriever gave an interview to German news magazine Der Spiegel in which he took claim that he had designed a craft powered by a circular plane of rotating turbine blades, 49 ft in diameter. He said that the project had been developed by him and his team at BMW’s Prague works until April 1945, when he fled Czechoslovakia. His designs for the disk and a model were stolen from his workshop in Bremerhaven-Lehe in 1948 and he was convinced that Czech agents had built his craft for “a foreign power”.
In 1953, when Avro Canada announced that it was developing the VZ-9-AV Avrocar, a circular jet aircraft with an estimated speed of 1,500 MpH, German engineer Georg Klein claimed that such designs had been made during the Third Reich. Klein identified two types of German flying disks.