S y n o p s i s
Michael Schratt discussed a number of military aircraft that have been classified as top secret until recently. Michael has literally unearthed projects that were hidden from the public and had cost billions of dollars of taxpayer money. As a military aerospace historian, Michael's goal is to document these projects, but most importantly, he brings to light the fact that while our bridges, schools, and roads are in major disrepair, the military industrial complex continues to obtain the necessary funding that fuels conflict around the world, including the B2 bomber, which cost $2.2 billion to produce and is worth more than its weight in gold. There is a major disconnect between the people and our government, which is supposed to represent us.
B i o
Michael Schratt is a private pilot and military aerospace historian. Michael currently works as an aerospace draftsman in Tempe AZ. Michael has lectured across the country on the unique subject of "Mystery Aircraft", and classified propulsion systems buried deep within the military industrial complex. A recent guest speaker at the “OSHKOSH” AirVenture 2006/2007 event, (world’s largest air show),
Michael has developed a number of contacts which have had first hand experience dealing classified “black programs”, including former USAF pilots, retired Naval personnel, and aerospace engineers that have maintained a TOP SECRET Q “MAJIC” clearance. Michael has been studying top secret military planes and has developed first hand contacts with people who have worked on “black projects”. He has also studied hundreds of UFO cases reports from the Center for UFO Studies (CUFOS) files and others. Schratt has lectured around the world regarding mysterious and secret aircraft. He is currently a private pilot and aerospace draftsman.
In Michael’s own words “I’m all about pushing the envelope. I’m all about rocking the boat, pushing buttons, causing controversy. It doesn’t do any good to be conservative, I’m going for broke and I’m fully prepared to go down with the ship with this research. Absolutely!”
(Courtesy of Michael Scrhatt)