Apolluz Discovery team
 
Lee Speigel, Contributor

Do you like a good UFO mystery? Then try your hand at this one: In the past week, several videos have appeared on the Internet depicting an amazing UFO sequence over the Dome of the Rock, an Islamic shrine, on the Temple Mount in the Old City of Jerusalem.

But are these videos real or faked? It's causing quite an online ruckus as people debate the issue of what really occurred in the early morning on Friday.

The first video that emerged shows a bright object hovering over the Dome of the Rock and slowly descending until it stops above the shrine. After a few moments, there's a flash of light from the area surrounding the religious structure, and the UFO suddenly shoots straight up in the air. When the camera pans up, several red lights or objects can be seen rotating clockwise in the sky.

The interesting thing about this video is the presence of a man in the foreground who is also filming the UFO with a cell phone. And his version of the UFO activity showed up on YouTube the day after the first video.

What seems to help the credibility of these two videos is the fact that they were shot by two different people and at slightly different angles and they reveal the same unusual event.

It's what the skeptics always call for: corroboration.

But then a third video emerged, from a much closer proximity to the Dome of the Rock, showing a close-up of the UFO as it stopped in the air and its subsequent rapid acceleration straight up.

Also, all three videos include the audio reaction of people who witnessed this UFO encounter, especially their responses when the object suddenly shot up in the air.

So what's the problem, you might ask? Here are at least three different videos presented by different people from different angles. Isn't this excellent proof of something extraordinary being documented?

The Dome of the Rock is a major Islamic landmark located at the Temple Mount in Jerusalem. Did cameras capture UFOs appearing over the shrine?There are some who don't agree. And it seems that the third video -- the close-up one -- is coming under the most skeptical attacks. One analysis suggests that the audio track was, in fact, edited from several different tracks and laid over the video to make it seem as if there were people there.

In addition, there is criticism that this same video isn't even a video -- that it's actually a still photo onto which the UFO was digitally placed. The same critique as above points out that if you look carefully at the so-called video, you'll notice right away that, other than the UFO in question, there is no movement of anything else, i.e. traffic, people, even the twinkling of street lights.

But let's at least try to give this incident some kind of broader context. If any of it sounds even vaguely familiar, it's probably because of another UFO sighting last week in Utah where three red lights were reported and videotaped in the night sky, and these objects were seen dropping bright white flarelike objects to the ground.

With the proliferation of video cams and cell phone cams, sure, there's much more opportunity for people to capture unusual things seen in the sky. Even die-hard skeptics cry out for photographic evidence taken by different people from different angles... article continues after video below.

(Editor's Note: The video below includes videos 1 and 2, videos 1 and 2 side by side, and a fourth video. By the time this gets on the site, there may be another video.)



With just a quick search, anyone can find hundreds of decent videos claiming to show off proof of extraterrestrial crafts flying, hovering, and disappearing from Earth’s own skies.

A new video recently hit the web from Jerusalem where two men visiting Mount Zion noticed a strange ball of light in the night sky. The ball then slowly moves downward to hover directly over the Temple Mount, not all that far from the ground at all.

Suddenly, a blast of light explodes, and the ball of light shoots up into the sky as if startled. After disappearing into the darkness, it then becomes clear that multiple red lights are floating high above.

So do we have some solid proof of alien visitors here, or are those crafty movie marketing teams up to their tricks again?

To be perfectly honest, the video just screams digital effects, which is why it’s easy to assume that the effort may belong to a movie like Battle: Los Angeles.

And the obvious question after this first video showed up was why and how no one else saw/documented this phenomena… especially those much closer to it.

This of course was the perfect time to release some more videos showing off this mysterious ball of light from different angles and witnesses.

It’s worth noting that Battle: Los Angeles is just the big alien invasion movie on the way, which makes it the top guess for who might be trying some viral marketing techniques. This doesn’t mean. however, that if these did end up being some sort of marketing that it would end up being the movie; many different things could prove to be the explanation.

But it being a real, legit video? That’s quite unlikely. Notice in the second video below that the flash of light seen in the

first doesn’t happen. What do you think?

 


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