From the introduction of the FBI’s Most Wanted list in 1949, there have been a few colourful characters to make the roster. However, the list has never possessed the romanticism and mystery that you might assume. Never were the likes of Bonnie Parker and Clyde Barrow, Baby Face Nelson, John Dillinger to grace this list. Presently, the only colourful character and one that doesn’t seem terrifically dangerous appear on this fabled list, Victor Manuel Garena who in 1984 allegedly stole $7 million from a security company in Connecticut at gunpoint. No one was hurt. I for one, love a good heist movie and don’t see why this man should top the list. Perhaps George Clooney and Brad Pitt from the “Oceans” series should come next; instead, the list reads like a horror show of murderers and child pornographers that Mr. Garena should not be associated.
In addition to their “Most Wanted List”, the FBI, according to Fox News, maintains another list. This list simply records what webpage is viewed the most on the FBI’s “The Vault” site. “The Vault” was set up in 2011, so that Americans could stop wasting a poor clerk’s time when requesting popular documents under the Freedom of Information Act. Since going online a couple of years ago, nearly 1 million people have viewed the Hottel Memo to add to their beliefs that the United States has been hiding the presence of UFOs from them and the world.
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America’s Most Wanted…document.
The memo was written by Guy Hottel, who was the head of the Bureau’s field office in Washington, D.C, and it was addressed to J. Edgar Hoover in 1950. It outlines a third-party report of three UFOs being seized by the U.S. Air Force.
“They [the saucers] were described as being circular in shape with raised centres, approximately 50 feet in diameter. Each one was occupied by three bodies of human shape but only three feet tall, dressed in metallic cloth of a very fine texture. Each body was bandaged in a manner similar to the blackout suits used by speed fliers and test pilots.”