Special Forces Destroy DEW Plane


United States Special Forces on March 5 destroyed an Air Force Boeing 747 that had been airborne over the Texas Panhandle when inexplicable fires erupted on February 26, a source in General Eric M. Smith’s office told Real Raw News.

The YAL is a modified Boeing 747 with an airborne laser (ABL). It was a collaborative project conceived in 2004 by the Department of Defense, the Air Force, and DARPA as a testbed for intercepting and destroying tactical ballistic missiles while in the boost phase. In 2011, then-Secretary of Defense Gates announced the project’s cancellation, claiming the airframe would need a more potent laser (20-30X) to prove viable on evolving battlefields such as Iran, and adding that the development of such a weapon was financially and technologically infeasible given the current state of technology. In February 2012, the prototype—ostensibly the only one produced–landed at Davis-Monthan AFB, Arizona, where it was purportedly placed in storage at the “boneyard” operated by the 309th Aerospace Maintenance and Regeneration Group until it was ultimately scrapped in September 2014 after all usable parts were removed.

Our sources, however, said the decommissioning story was a ruse to conceal a catastrophic accident. As the story goes, technicians were evaluating an upgraded chemical oxygen iodine laser (COIL) when the platform misfired and vaporized the airplane and six workers. What the Air Force placed in the “boneyard” was a plastic and Styrofoam mockup, our source said.

Moreover, the DOD built four YAL-style aircraft for $26 billion, including development and research. YAL­-2, of which there is no public record, caused the Texas Panhandle fires.

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On March 4, White Hats learned that YAL-2 took off from Fresno Yosemite International—a joint military-civilian airport—at 3:00 a.m., February 26, and flew southeast toward the Texas Panhandle. It reached Amarillo airspace approximately 2.5 hours later, loitering there at an altitude of 37,000 feet for another 45 minutes. During that time, the plane circled above Pampa and Fritch, Texas, uncoincidentally close to what would be named the Grapevine Creek and Smokehouse Creek fires, the most devastating in Texas’ history. YAL-2 then climbed to 39,000 feet and flew northeast, landing eventually at Wright-Patterson Airforce Base in Dayton, Ohio.

Since a YAL holds 64,000 gallons of fuel and can remain airborne for 16 hours at cruise speed without mid-air refueling, the roughly 8-hour trip was well within its tolerance.

Our source would not share how White Hats obtained evidence of the flight’s existence—it does not appear on publicly available flight tracking applications—but said the proof compelled General Eric M. Smith to orchestrate a surgical, boots-on-the-ground operation, hopefully before YAL-2 again took to the skies.

“General Smith considered inquiring with supposedly friendly forces at Wright-Patterson, but then figured he better not. If any of them were double agents, they could’ve told the Deep State and got that plane in the air right away. Discretion is the better part of valor,” our source said.

The general asked 5th Special Forces Group commander Brent Lindemen to task his best soldiers with infiltrating the base and finding and destroying the plane.

Special Forces clandestinely penetrated the base at 1:00 a.m., March 5, and identified a hangar they believed housed YAL-2, as it was the only one guarded by four United States Air Force Security Forces members, the branch’s equivalent of Army MPs. Special Forces immobilized them using non-lethal force prior to entering the hangar and rigging the airframe with incendiary charges and accelerants attenuated to render the aircraft and laser worthless, without triggering a concussive explosion. YAL-2 burned to a crisp, a fitting end for a plane that itself caused unimaginable destruction.

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White Hats received official confirmation of the plane’s destruction that afternoon. U.S. Army Cyber Command overheard a phone conversation between a high-ranking Air Force officer and a Democrat in the House of Representatives who is also a member of the House Armed Services Committee. The officer said, “Looks like we lost one.”

Our source was disinclined to share additional operation details, saying doing so could hinder the hunt for YAL-3 and YAL-4, the crew of YAL-2, and officials who had foreknowledge of the flight.

“We’ll destroy those planes and get the responsible parties,” our source said. “I think it’s safe to say anyone involved will get a rope around their neck.

Real Raw News is aware that other airborne or orbital DEW platforms exist. It’s broadly accepted among qualified researchers that similar tech was used against the Murrah building in 1995 and the Twin Towers in 2001. This article focuses only on the specific plane responsible for the Texas inferno.

Our source said YAL-2 caused the Maui fires, but we have not heard enough about that incident to write an article.

As an aside, it’s both frightening and amusing that reality mimics Hollywood: Airborne DEWs were first seen in the 1985 film Real Genius, in which a group of college nerds build a fifty-megawatt laser for the Air Force, only to sabotage it after realizing the government planned to use it as a weapon of mass destruction.