Exclusive: Video of military flight leaving Deadhorse


A military aircraft accompanied by two Blackhawk helicopters was seen leaving Deadhorse, flying south this afternoon at about 4:30 pm. Must Read Alaska has exclusive video:

Recovery operations have been ongoing on the Arctic Ocean north of Deadhorse, where the U.S. military shot down an unknown object in U.S. airspace on Friday. The military had tracked the item since Thursday and determined it was unmanned. A jet from Anchorage to Red Dog Mine was rerouted toward Nome to avoid the item on Thursday.

“The object was flying at an altitude of 40,000 feet and posed a reasonable threat to the safety of civilian flight,” said Pentagon Press Secretary Air Force Brig. Gen. Pat Ryder on Friday. Civilian airliners typically fly between 40,000 and 45,000 feet.

President Joe Biden ordered Northern Command to shoot down the object, which has not been described by the U.S. government, other than it was smaller than the China spy balloon shot down over the coast of South Carolina last Saturday.


  1. The latest US govt psyop to make it look like we are being invaded by alien space craft, I bet! Distractions…

  2. This has been going on for years. It is just that the news cycle has brought it up. China is the BIGGEST threat to the U.S. China is, and always has been, represented as “The Dragon”. Russia is “The Bear”. The UK is “The Lion”. The US is an offshoot of the UK and is represented as “The Eagle”. Africa is “The Leopard”. The Dragon will be unleashed on the world.

  3. Ayyyyy yo! Why is it taboo to mention that an infitesimally small portion of the population has an absolute stranglehold over the Anchorage city council? Why do they say over representation is because of their high iq scores, but they seem to ruin absolutely everything for the city?
    Why do you refuse to allow any discussion that points this out? Anyway lmao, just a canard right?
    Let the supposed geniuses debunk this video if they’re as smart as they claim. Lol, just a coincidence… right?

    • Lol! These geniuses should be super smart and be clever enough to take an IQ test that’s independently administered and not controlled by anyone they know or could possibly affiliated with them in any way… ha! How crazy would that be… no chance for nepotism… no chance for a sympathetic mediator to boost the scores… it would be crazy to hold everyone to the same standard.

  4. Go to YouTube and search for: “DIY build your own high altitude balloon.” People have been sending up balloons to near space for a long time. There are lots of them drifting randomly around our atmosphere. But now Biden is sesationalizing science projects of high school kids like they are a threat to our existence. Idiocy.

  5. Search YouTube for “DIY Build your own high altitude balloon.” It’s easy, lots of people do it and there are many DIY balloons drifting around in our atmosphere and near space. Has been that way for decades. But now Biden and Trudeau want to spend millions to shoot down Jimmy Johnson’s high school science project to “protect us”. Pathetic. But not surprising coming from the stupidest “leaders” that earth has ever know.

  6. Appears that NORAD used to ignore the low speed stuff. Now, after getting embarrassed by the CCP, they are shooting first and asking questions later. Wouldn’t be a good time to fly without a flight plan or a transponder. Cheers –

  7. Remember everyone the information is from the government so be carful what you believe from well established liars.

  8. Criminal Resource Manual
    CRM 1-499
    CRM 1-99
    1. Aircraft Piracy and Related Offenses (49 U.S.C. §§ 46501-07)
    2. Aircraft Sabotage (18 U.S.C. 32)
    3. Violence At International Airports (18 U.S.C. 37)
    4. Crimes Against Immediate Family of All Federal Officials (18 U.S.C. § 115)
    5. Crimes Against Internationally Protected Persons (18 U.S.C. § § 112, 878, 1116, 1201(a)(4))
    6. Crimes Against Select U.S. Officials (18 U.S.C. § 111, 351, 1114, 1201(a)(5), 1751)
    7. Murder-for-Hire (18 U.S.C. 1958)
    8. Crimes Committed Within The Special Maritime Jurisdiction Of The U.S. (18 U.S.C. 7, 113, 114, 1111, 1112, 1201, 2031, 2111)
    9. Sea Piracy (18 U.S.C. 1651)
    10. Violence Against Maritime Navigation And Maritime Fixed Platforms (18 U.S.C. 2280, 2281)
    11. Hostage Taking (18 U.S.C. 1203)
    12. Terrorist Acts Abroad Against U.S. Nationals (18 U.S.C. 2332)
    13. Terrorism Transcending National Boundaries (18 U.S.C. § 2332b)
    14. Conspiracy Within The U.S. To Murder, Kidnap, Or Maim Persons Or To Damage Certain Property Overseas (18 U.S.C. 956)
    15. Providing Material Support To Terrorists (18 U.S.C. § 2339A)
    16. Providing Material Support To Designated Terrorist Organizations (Fundraising) (18 U.S.C. 2339B)
    17. Use Of Biological, Nuclear, Chemical Or Other Weapons Of Mass Destruction (18 U.S.C. 175, 831, 2332c, 2332a)
    18. International Traffic In Arms Regulations
    19. Genocide (18 U.S.C. 1091)
    20. Torture (18 U.S.C. 2340A)
    22. Notice Of Appeal Form
    23. Motion For Extension Of Time To Petition For Rehearing
    25. 28 C.F.R. 50.9 Policy With Regard To Open Judicial Proceedings
    26. Release And Detention Pending Judicial Proceedings (18 U.S.C. 3141 Et Seq.)
    27. Electronic Surveillance
    28. Electronic Surveillance—Title III Applications
    29. Electronic Surveillance—Title III Affidavits
    30. Electronic Surveillance—Title III Orders
    31. Electronic Surveillance—Statutory Authority and Legislative History
    32. Video Surveillance—Use of Closed-Circuit Television (CCTV)
    33. Court-Authorized Disclosure Of Intercepted Communications In Civil Litigation
    34. Factors To Consider Prior To Disclosure Of Intercepted Communications In Civil Litigation
    35. Defendant Motion Or Discovery Request For Disclosure Of Defendant Overhearings And Atty Overhearings
    36. Defendant Overhearings
    37. Attorney Overhearings
    38. “Juvenile” Defined
    39. The Nature Of Juvenile Delinquency Proceedings
    40. Disposition Upon Adjudication Of Delinquency
    41. Certification
    42. Form—Certificate for Juvenile Proceeding
    43. Arrest Of A Juvenile
    44. Questioning A Juvenile In Custody
    45. Detention Of Juveniles
    46. Protection Of Identity Of Child Witnesses And Victims
    47. Sample Juvenile Information
    48. Step By Step Guide To Juvenile Prosecutions
    49. Step 1—Determine Whether the Subject is a Juvenile
    50. Statements Taken From Juveniles
    51. Parental Notification
    52. Routine Booking Photos And Fingerprints
    53. Publicity
    54. Step 2—Determine the Appropriate Forum for Prosecution
    55. Step 3—Determine the Juvenile’s Prior Criminal History
    56. Step 4—Consider the Issues Related to Juvenile Custody
    57. Step 5—Prepare Memorandum in Support of a Motion to Transfer a Juvenile to Adult Status
    58. Step 6—Take the Necessary Steps to Advance Your Juvenile Case
    59. Step 7—Prosecuting a Juvenile Who Has Been Ordered Transferred to Adult Status
    60. Step 8—Proceeding Against a Juvenile as a Delinquent
    61. Mental Competency Of An Accused
    62. Statutory Provisions
    63. Standards For Determining Competency And For Conducting A Hearing
    64. Procedures For Examination
    65. Temporary Commitment Of Incompetent Defendant For Treatment To Regain Competency
    66. Indefinite Commitment Of Incompetent Defendants Who Are Dangerous
    67. The Federal Death Penalty
    68. The Anti-Drug Abuse Act Of 1988
    69. The Federal Death Penalty Act Of 1994
    70. Consultation Prior To Seeking The Death Penalty
    71. Capital Eligible Statutes Assigned By Section
    73. Non-Expedited Decision Cases
    74. Expedited Decision Cases
    74. Extenuating Circumstances
    86. Notice to Prosecute an Attorney
    87. Office Of Consumer Litigation (OCL)
    88. IT Notification, Consultation, and Approval Requirements Flowchart
    89. July 11, 2008 Memorandum Re Title III Procedures
    90. Title III Procedures—Attachment A
    91. Title III Procedures – Attachment B
    92. Title III Procedures – Attachment C
    CRM 101-199
    CRM 201-299
    CRM 300-399
    CRM 401-499
    CRM 500-999
    CRM 1000-1499
    CRM 1500-1999
    CRM 2000 – 2500
    This is archived content from the U.S. Department of Justice website. The information here may be outdated and links may no longer function. Please contact [email protected] if you have any questions about the archive site.

    2. AIRCRAFT SABOTAGE (18 U.S.C. 32)
    Amendments to 18 U.S.C. § 32 enacted in 1984 expand United States jurisdiction over aircraft sabotage to include destruction of any aircraft in the special aircraft jurisdiction of the United States or any civil aircraft used, operated or employed in interstate, overseas, or foreign air commerce. This statute now also makes it a Federal offense to commit an act of violence against any person on the aircraft, not simply crew members, if the act is likely to endanger the safety of the aircraft. In addition, the United States is authorized under the statute to prosecute any person who destroys a foreign civil aircraft outside of the United States if the offender is later found in the United States or, effective as of April 24, 1996, a national of the United States was aboard such aircraft (or would have been aboard if such aircraft had taken off) or a national of the United States was a perpetrator of the offense. See JM 9-63.221, et seq

Comments are closed.