The hunt for alien bases is a topic that is getting hotter. Search YouTube, and you will find ‘evidence’ of alien bases anywhere in our solar system, from the moon to Mars (owned by that nice doctor in Surrey, England) and Venus.
Try a different search on USOs, and a new source of leads presents itself – that aliens are hiding out in our oceans. Even that there are alien bases under the sea.
Two ideas give this idea credence.
First, we know much less about our deepest oceans than we do about our much, much bigger solar system. And a search for alien bases in the darkest depths of said oceans is almost impossible. It is not only pitch black, but the pressure even at the bottom of the modest Mariana Trench (resting place of the Titanic) is 268 times greater than it is on the surface. For perspective, you could fit Mount Everest upside down in the Trench, with a little room to spare.
Head into the even darker, deeper depths of the Pacific, and you really do enter an alien world. The creatures that you find are extraordinary and would certainly classify as alien. Many, too, are intelligent – intelligent enough to find prey at those extraordinary depths.
Thirdly (in the increasingly inaccurate two-point argument), the oceans cover the vast majority of our planet, and at night it would be pretty easy for something, or some things, to emerge from their alien bases without being seen and go about their business. One ‘expert’ monitoring the feed from the ISS says he saw three craft emerge from the Pacific, hover for about five minutes, then disappear at immense speed. He pondered whether the pause after they had emerged was to let them dry off since a wet, salty craft mixing with a trip into space might damage it.
Lastly, we are probably looking at ‘intelligent life’ in the oceans as we speak. Alien bases aside, we have already met some extraordinary life-forms. We know that an octopus is pretty cool or spooky, depending on your view, but they are definitely intelligent and great escape artists. A squid can do extraordinary things with gene editing, and now it seems we are getting to know the humble cuttlefish, and it is as intelligent as, say, a crow. It will store its favourite food for later consumption, for example.
Given all this, it is surely as likely that there are alien bases under our oceans as it is that there are alien bases on some of the planets in our solar system.
In fact, given that we can observe the solar system very closely but cannot see into the murky oceanic depths, it is actually more likely.
Related article: The search for aliens is fine but are we looking in the wrong place?