David Wilcock: All right. Welcome back to “Cosmic Disclosure”. I’m your host, David Wilcock, and I’m here with none other than Pete Peterson. So Pete, welcome back to the program.

Pete Peterson: Thank you.

David: We were talking in a previous episode about giant extraterrestrials that you said came here. And we ended on kind of a cliffhanger.

You said that to the best of your knowledge, there are crashes in Antarctica. And that the lowest of these crashes occurred where it was still a continent that did not have ice on it but was more like a tropical type of environment.

1 David Wilcock

Could you tell us a little bit more about what happened there? And you had said something about people that were as high as 37 feet tall.

Pete: It’s my understanding that some of the people from that . . . We call it the ‘lowest crash’ because it’s deeper under the ice.

And along with . . . What happened was, there was a spaceship crash. You’d think that people with high technology would have less crashes, and they probably do. But when you think of coming across the galaxy and the fact that they are probably going to be . . . At that time, they probably didn’t have time travel. Or they probably didn’t have a way to put people to sleep with no degeneration over long periods of time.

David: Hm.

2 Pete Peterson

Pete: You know, there are many things that can happen. And as perfect as man, or modern man, or ancient man, or far more intelligent man than we are, builds things, they’re still going to have problems.

There are electronic parts that you build them as good as you can. We’ve done tons of beautiful things for outer space.

We’ve built them up so that they won’t be hit by micrometeorites. We’ve built them up for a number of reasons, but we still don’t get everything. So it’s natural that they would have crashes. We’ve had a lot of UFO crashes.

David: Do you think it’s possible they were in a war, that they might have been shot down?

Pete: Well, now, there are always . . . there’s always been wars. But there have been things like the terrestrial, in other words, the nearer a planet, navigation and steerage of a lot of these early craft were done based on magnetic lines.

Well, when you get near a pole, the magnetic lines, instead of being nice and parallel, and parallel to the surface, where you could go over the surface, [at] the poles they bend in.

David: Right.

Pete: And go in the electromagnetic or geomagnetic pole; they go in. Well, here’s a craft that’s stabilizing itself on these things, and all of a sudden it gets sucked sideways and down to go in.

And so that’s why there were probably more crashes in the Antarctic and Arctic regions.

David: Do you think there was something that was desirable in that area for why they wanted to try to land there even if there is this problem with the magnetic field?

Pete: Well, why did we want to go there? Why do we have a huge ice station there? There’s all kinds of things that happen in the different environments that’s there.

There’s a lot of growth of organic chemicals, organic living chemicals. There’s a lot of growth that can happen there that can’t happen where we have a downward gravity rather than an inward gravity.

There are a lot of minerals and metals processing, semiconductor processing tasks, that can take place when gravity is different, and when the electromagnetic field is different.

David: What was the approximate size of this ship to your knowledge – the oldest one?

Pete: The oldest one, I think, was probably about 300, maybe 300 feet in diameter.

David: How was it first discovered in modern times?

Pete: It was discovered by some of our spy satellites.

David: About what time did we start to try to get down there and explore this ship, that you know of?

Pete: Oh, boy. I had to be, I don’t know, 16 years old.

David: Hm.

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