Radiance Technologies has quietly become a major player in developing cutting-edge weapons and systems for the Pentagon, with 20 offices established in 17 US states. When it comes to unidentified flying objects or alien technology, the company doesn’t avoids the subject that was previously considered taboo or marginal.
But if someone owned a UFO and asked Radiance scientists to take it apart to find out how it works, would they accept that contract?
Tim Tinsley, president of Radiance Technology, says yes.
“Why not. I am waiting for one of these.”
Tinsley is an engineer who spent two decades working on missile defense systems before joining Radiance. Unlike Lockheed Martin or Northrop Grumman, the Huntsville, Alabama-based company is wholly owned by its employees.
“Whether we’re in Las Vegas or San Antonio, Dayton, Ohio or Huntsville, it doesn’t matter. The idea is that we have a core set of values that extends throughout the company.”
But what exactly does Radiance Technology do with 10,000 square feet of lab space? The company’s website suggests involvement in exotic defense technologies, including direct energy weapons, hypersonic missiles, and cyber warfare defense systems, among other science fiction projects.
But what is happening at Nellis Air Force Base?
“I can’t say much. I can say that we have supported the community of Las Vegas, Nellis Air Force Base, for over 20 years.”
He says the work is primarily for the Air Force in the R&D, test and evaluation spectrum.
For more than three decades, Nellis Air Force Base has housed mysterious materials of unknown origin. The story, dismissed as folklore by military agencies and defense contractors, says that a top-secret program housed at Nevada’s Area 51 military base is attempting to reverse engineer alien technology.
It now appears there may be some truth to the folklore, as key congressional committees have been given closed-door briefings claiming the rumors are true, and legislation is pending to encourage whistleblowers to come forward. and share what they know about deleted records.
Radiance Technology cannot confirm the claims, but the company has only taken a position as a precaution. Months ago, he announced the hiring of a reverse engineer, former Navy intelligence officer Jay Stratton, who was previously the head of the Pentagon’s Unidentified Aerial Phenomena, or UAP/UFO, task force.
Stratton asked Radiance to hire Dr. Travis Taylor, who worked with him as chief scientist for the UFO task force.
When Radiance announced the hiring of two UFO research veterans, press releases made no secret of the connection, explicitly mentioning their UFO credentials. But is the company worried about realizing they could be reverse-engineered UFOs?
“No, we provide solutions for customers. Regardless of what our customers want us to work on and support, this is what we will do.”
Taylor, for his part, doesn’t say what he and Stratton are working on, but makes it clear what they hope to address.
“Jay and I are working on increasing capabilities by reverse engineering foreign materials. If we had something to reverse engineer, we would definitely like to do it.”