Remarkable UFO Incidents

Northern Japan UFO Incident – Cigar-Shaped Mother Ship Accompanied by Small UFOs (Oct. 3, 1971 -Japan) ◎

A little after 6 p.m. on October 3, 1971, nine airliners, including ANA (All Nippon Airways), JAL (Japan Airlines), and TDA (Toa Domestic Airlines), flying between Hokkaido and the Tohoku and Kanto regions encountered a cigar-shaped mother ship accompanied by small UFOs. It was a special “full moon night (the harvest night)” on that day, when many people were watching at the beautiful night sky, therefore meteorological observatories, police stations, newspapers and other organizations around the country received a flood of eyewitness reports of “mysterious fire eyeballs.” The number of witnesses, including sixteen pilots, reached into several thousands.

Scientists advocated the “satellite debris theory” and the “great shooting star theory.” The astronomical observation network led by Professor Fukushima of Hokkaido University estimated, based on ground observation data on the premise of the satellite theory, that the objects had flown from northern Hokkaido to southern Hokkaido and had disappeared over the Pacific Ocean. This assumption was reported in newspapers. However, according to a direct interview with each pilot, the “fireball” was a giant cigar-shaped object, glistening metallically, 200 to 300 m in length, and flew by the flight course of an aircraft horizontally. Four smaller bright objects with tail streams were arranged and accompanied symmetrically above and below the cigar-shaped object.

As a result of a scientific survey conducted by IUOC/CBA’I Interview Group, this incident was proved that a cigar-chaped mother ship accompanied small UFOs flew over northern and eastern Japan (including the Pacific Ocean). About two hours before this incident occurred, two airliners had encounted silvery triangular metallic objects over Yugoslavia at about the same latitude, and 10 minutes after the witness in Hokkaido, a Canadian freighter encounted a UFO that was flying horizontally over the Pacific.