Blink 182-led alien hunters say they have found UFO debris 'unknown to ...

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Alien hunters led by Blink 182 singer say they have found 'exotic material' that's debris from a spacecraft - a month after the group revealed a video featuring UFOs that the US Navy reluctantly confirmed was REAL The To the Stars Academy of Arts & Sciences co-founded by Blink 182 lead singer Tom DeLonge claims it's found material from an alien spaceship The group already has unearthed real UFO footage recorded by U.S. pilots whose authenticity was verified by military officials last week They posted pictures of the stony substance on Twitter and DeLonge's Instagram A To The Stars Academy leader says, 'The structure and composition of these materials are not from any known existing military or commercial application' DeLonge says, 'We have been able to establish that the material shows highly advanced anomalous engineering capabilities' NASA did not immediately respond to requests for comment

By Chauncey Alcorn For Dailymail.com

Published: 01:01 BST, 1 October 2019 | Updated: 02:13 BST, 1 October 2019

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The To the Stars Academy of Arts & Sciences co-founded by Blink 182 lead singer Tom DeLonge claims it's found material from an alien spaceship

The To the Stars Academy of Arts & Sciences co-founded by Blink 182 lead singer Tom DeLonge claims it's found material from an alien spaceship

A group of researchers co-founded by former Blink 182 front man Tom DeLonge claims to have discovered material they believe may have come from an alien spaceship.

The 43-year-old lead singer and MTV Music Awards winner funds the collective of alien hunters that form the To the Stars Academy of Arts & Sciences - creators of the 'UNIDENTIFIED' six-part docuseries that aired earlier this year on the History Channel.

The group already has unearthed real UFO footage recorded by U.S. pilots whose authenticity was verified by military officials last week.

A spokesperson for To The Stars told the New York Times it's newest discovery is 'exotic material samples from UFOs,' declining to comment further.

DeLonge himself has posted photos of the flat stony objects on his Instagram page along with comments from himself and a To The Stars Academy official.

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They posted pictures of the stony substance on Twitter and DeLonge's Instagram

They posted pictures of the stony substance on Twitter and DeLonge's Instagram

A To The Stars Academy leader says, 'The structure and composition of these materials are not from any known existing military or commercial application'

A To The Stars Academy leader says, 'The structure and composition of these materials are not from any known existing military or commercial application'

'The structure and composition of these materials are not from any known existing military or commercial application,' Steve Justice, former head of Advanced Systems at Lockheed Martin's 'Skunk Works' who now leads To the

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