Dulce Papers are a set of documents leaked by an intelligence source.[2] The papers reportedly contain disclosure of unethical human experimentation at Dulce.[3]

Content[edit | edit source]

The "Dulce Papers" includes a 10-page synopsis comprising a summary page and accompanying drawings. The drawings depict breeding chambers, tanks, and vats of biological forms.[2]

The "Dulce Papers" reveal the practice of unethical human experimentation at Dulce, such as illegal human breeding techniques, DNA manipulation and genetic modification.[3]

The content of the documents have an "ULTRA" government classification level,[4] which is synonymous with the code name given to a program of the same name.

The documents were dubbed the "Dulce Papers" because the source is believed to come from Dulce Base, but skeptics express strong objections to the validity of content because the base is unconfirmed.

Leaks[edit | edit source]

It’s believed that the main source of the Dulce leak came from TAL LeVesque[5] whose documentation goes back to 1978.[3] Some of his material is published by Leading Edge International Research Group. They warn that big government intelligence operate as counterintelligence.[6]

The Krill Report indicates a CIA operative got involved in the dissemination process of the "Dulce Papers". The elaborate lists that appear in later disclosures are likely falsified information, such as “The treaty with Reagan’s signature plus seven other political signatures and four Alien signatures.”[7]

The current majority of the leak largely consists of the 10-page synopsis,[2] notes taken by researchers, and a possible interview with a whistleblower in 1986.

Papers[edit | edit source]

The summary page refers to the "Dulce Papers" as being a package of 25 black and white photos, a video tape with no dialogue, and numerous sets of technical papers.[3]

It’s believed that Paul Bennewitz was one of the the first people to receive this package in 1986, as part of the intel that he acquired for his Project Beta report. Bennewitz may have wrote the summary page, indicated by the comment “I believe the facility exists and is operational”.

Bennewitz’ package was likely confiscated by AFOSI, when he was admitted to a psychiatric hospital to undergo electro-shock therapies. They were tipped off by APRO when Bennewitz submitted Project Beta at the turn of 1987.[8]

The only known surviving documents of the "Dulce Papers" is the 10-page synopsis that was printed in The Matrix, Understanding Aspects of Covert Interaction (1988), pp. 85-95.

The other “several packages” have likely been confiscated, as no new material has surfaced in over a quarter of a century.

Video[edit | edit source]

A video still believed to come from the videotape footage that was on the internet in 1996.

A six-minute video circulated the internet, in 1996, showing exactly the same scenes as the images in the Dulce Papers.[2] Three years later, Hollywood featured the science fiction film The Matrix in 1999. Since then, new viewers of the Dulce film footage lament that images are identical to the movie. The movie producers took the title that was already copyrighted in 1988 by Leading Edge Research Group, "The Matrix",[9] the very book that published the Dulce Papers synopsis.

Evidence for the 1996 film footage was published in November 2011 as Dulce secret alien base video.

Disclosures[edit | edit source]

The "Dulce Papers" were obtained by UFO researchers from organizations around the world in December,[10] 1987.[2] After more than a year of analysis, the first disclosures were published from 1988[9] to 1990.[11]

Some of the recipients of the "Dulce Papers" were Quest International, UK,[2] Leading Edge International Research Group,[9] Jason Bishop III,[12] Bill Hamilton,[11] John Lear,[13] and Paul Bennewitz.

Some papers were published in books to be purchased. Others were circulated into the public domain[2] on Bulletin Board Systems (BBS) as early as 1989. ParaNet served as a common platform on the internet for conspiracy information. The Branton Group dedicated about six years acquiring Dulce related material, and published portions of the "Dulce Papers" in The Dulce Book (1996).[14]

Krill Report[edit | edit source]

The Krill Report (1988) reveals big government intelligence involved in the oversight of "Dulce Papers".

     One of the people who in fact got away was a CIA agent who,
before leaving, made some notes, photos, and videotapes, and went
into hiding. He has been in hiding ever since, and every six
months he contacts each of five people he left copies of the
material with. His instructions were that if he missed four
successive contacts, the people could do whatever they want with
the material.
     This agent calls an individual known to MUFON. Somehow, a
description of the "Dulce Papers" was issued, and was received in
December, 1987, by many researchers. The "Dulce Papers" were
composed of 25 black and white photos, a videotape with no
dialogue and a set of papers that included technical information
regarding the jointly occupied (U.S.-Alien) facility one kilometer
beneath the Archuleta Mesa near Dulce, New Mexico. The facility
still exists and is currently operational. It is believed that
there are four additional facilities of the same type, one being
located a few miles to the southeast of Groom Lake, Nevada.

The Krill Report highlights further details of the "Dulce Papers" review, that is often overlooked by researchers:

     There are
some pen and ink reproductions of some of the photos made in the
laboratories (3), an illustration of what one of the wombs looks
like (2' x 4'), an illustration showing one of the tubes where one
of the "almost humans" is grown, a page showing a simple diagram
of crystalline metal, pure gold crystal, and what looks like
either a genetic or metallurgical diagram or chart. Also attached
is what looks like an x-ray diffraction pattern and a diagram of
hexagonal crystals, with a comment that they are best for
electrical conduction.
     It would appear that the last half of material in the
"review" applies to the supercrystalline metal used for hull
structure, or something along that line.

The Dulce Base[edit | edit source]

The Dulce Base by Jason Bishop III (1989) reveals Dulce’s government classification—"ULTRA":[4]

    A person who worked at the Base, who had an "ULTRA 7"
 Clearance, reports: "There may be more than seven levels, but
 I only know of seven. Most of the Aliens are on 5-6-7 Levels.
 Alien housing is Level Five."

The Matrix[edit | edit source]

The following images are from the Dulce Papers synopsis in The Matrix (1988), pages 85 to 95.






Impact[edit | edit source]

In A Dulce Base Security Officer Speaks Out:

Question: What is your biggest fear?
Answer: “That the general public will forget THE TRAPPED INNOCENT PEOPLE in the despicable place [ Dulce ], and will ignore THE HUNDREDS OF CHILDREN, WOMEN AND MEN ADDED TO THAT PLACE EVERY MONTH.”[7]

See also[edit | edit source]

References[edit | edit source]

Community content is available under CC-BY-SA unless otherwise noted.