Manhattan transfer abduction

The Manhattan Transfer Abduction: Linda Cortile Abducted From Bed And Operated By Aliens

It’s possible to envision a UFO coming in the night sky and blasting a beam of light down a lonely farmhouse or wilderness region, to abduct the victim. However, some cases seem to defy this trend, making the abductions even more bizarre and absurd. One such baffling case is of Linda Cortile, who was supposedly abducted right out of her NYC apartment building and the case became famous as the Manhattan transfer abduction

One of the most often discussed and bizarre alien abduction incidents in history began on November 30, 1989, with a 41-year-old woman named Linda Napolitano, also known as Linda Cortile. Cortile resided in an apartment in Manhattan, New York, and on a particular morning, she awoke to discover a humanoid form, veiled in the darkness at the foot of her bed.

This was alarming enough on its own, given that her apartment was locked and her husband was sleeping soundly next to her, but it reached new heights when she claimed that whatever it was, it was clearly not human and that it would spirit her away to what she describes as an “examination room,” where she vividly saw herself on a table surrounded by thin, large-headed, and big-eyed aliens. She then returned to her bed, her husband still asleep in dreamland, and with only fragmented memories of what had occurred.

Cortile was certain it had not been a dream but attempted to dismiss it until she came across a book that made her pause and pay notice. The book was titled Intruders: The Incredible Visitations of Copley Woods and was written by veteran UFO researcher Budd Elliot Hopkins.

It dealt with extraterrestrial abduction. Cortile became convinced after reading the novel that something weird had happened to her that night, though she was still unsure what. Cortile, desperate for answers and unsure what to do, attempted to contact Hopkins directly, which resulted in things becoming even crazier.

Hopkins was receptive to hear Cortile’s narrative, and given that she only remembered fragments of the experience, he arranged for her to undergo hypnotic regression in order to ascertain what was lurking beyond the surface of her psyche.

Cortile claimed under hypnosis that she had been levitated out of her room through the window and brought out above the city lights to an unearthly craft hovering outside, where she was subjected to medical procedures conducted by non-human entities. She described her scary incident as follows:

I’m standing up on nothing. And they take me out all the way up, way above the building. Ooh, I hope I don’t fall. The UFO opens up almost like a clam and then I’m inside. I see benches similar to regular benches. And they’re bringing me down a hallway. Doors open like sliding doors. Inside are all these lights and buttons and a big long table. I don’t want to get up on that table. They get me on the table anyway. They start saying things to me and I’m yelling. I can still yell. One of them says something that sounds like {Nobbyegg}. I think they were trying to tell me to be quiet because he put his hand over my mouth.

Hopkins was receptive to hear Cortile’s narrative, and given that she only remembered fragments of the experience, he arranged for her to undergo hypnotic regression in order to ascertain what was lurking beyond the surface of her psyche.

Cortile would claim that under hypnosis Cortile revealed that she had been levitated out of her room through the window and brought out above the city lights to an unearthly craft hovering outside, where she was subjected to medical procedures conducted by non-human entities. She would describe her scary incident as follows:

There was an oval-shaped object hovering over the top of the apartment building two or three blocks up from where we sat. We didn’t know where it came from. It happened too fast. Its lights turned from a bright reddish orange to a whitish blue coming out of the bottom. Green lights rotated round the edge of the saucer. A little girl or woman wearing a white gown sailed out of the window in a fetal position – and then stood in mid-air in this beam of light. I could see three of the ugliest creatures I ever saw. I don’t know what they were. They weren’t human. Their heads were out of proportion, very large heads with no hair. Those buggers were escorting her into the craft. My partner screamed, ‘We have got to get them.’ We tried to get out of the car but couldn’t. After the woman was escorted in, the oval turned reddish orange again and whisked off.

According to these witnesses, the sight left them in a state of shock and disorder, and the narrative only gets stranger from here. Following this report, they allegedly began stalking Cortile, following her about, and generally became fascinated with her, to the point where they allegedly carried out their own abduction.

Dan and Richard allegedly kidnapped Linda Cortile on April 29, 1991, in order to interrogate her about what she had witnessed that evening. Not long after, Dan allegedly kidnapped her once more, even forcing her to wear the same nightgown she had worn on the night of the kidnapping, during which Cortile claimed she saw what appeared to be CIA files strewn around. Hopkins was supposedly frequently bothered by these two unknown males, leaving her perplexed as to what was going on.

Meanwhile, another possible witness to the event emerged from the woodwork when Hopkins was approached by a woman identifying herself as Janet Kimble, sometimes spelled Kimball, who claimed to have seen the hovering object as well after her car broke down at the time and had assumed it was the set of a science fiction film.

It was at this moment that Hopkins, who had previously kept information about the case to himself, decided to make it public. Hopkins was attempting to call the diplomat who had been in the car with the bodyguards, Javier Perez de Cuellar, during all of this, and he presumably did make contact.

Although Cuellar allegedly admitted to the sighting, he made it quite apparent that he did not want his name associated with it and thus declined to issue an official comment on the subject, stating that he would refuse any such news that surfaced. In other words, he intended to remain silent about what he had witnessed.

Naturally, there was some criticism regarding Hopkins’ findings, most notably from colleagues George Hansen, Joseph Stefula, and Richard Butler, who spent much effort probing holes in the case. Hopkins, for example, was criticized for failing to conduct simple checks on the circumstances around the kidnapping, such as the weather at the time, and for failing to check to see if security personnel at the building noticed anything peculiar.

Other objections of the case include the fact that, despite the fact that the incident allegedly occurred in a vast apartment complex in a bustling downtown area, relatively few genuine witnesses were there. None of the other tenants or night security officers observed anything strange on the night in issue, and any testimony cannot be substantiated.

There are two near-anonymous bodyguards with unverifiable testimony, the alleged diplomat Cuellar, who has refused to confirm or deny any of it, the enigmatic Kimball, who may be anyone, and, according to Cortile, an unnamed truck driver on the Brooklyn bridge is another witness. Indeed, extremely ambiguous.

Interestingly, as the case acquired more attention, other purported witnesses to the kidnapping have emerged throughout the years. The most prominent of these is a guy named Yancy Spence, who claimed to be a journalist for the New York Post and to have been in his office across the street on the night of the abduction, from where he and several others witnessed the entire incident. He also made the foreboding allegation that he felt numerous other persons had been abducted, however, the identities of these additional individuals are unknown.

No one truly understands what happened in what has become widely known as the “Manhattan Transfer Abduction.” Was this woman truly abducted by aliens from her apartment in the heart of New York City? Why are there so few witnesses, and who are the true witnesses?

Did they ever exist? There have been numerous theories ranging from the thought that this was a massive conspiracy to the idea that aliens performed a mass mind-wipe on everyone who witnessed what happened, but why would they go to all of this trouble in such a densely populated area? Or was she simply kidnapped by humans and her imagination filled in the blanks?

If that is the case, how can we account for what the other alleged witnesses saw if anything at all? Or is it possible that all of this stems from a tall tale cooked up by Cortile herself, luring Hopkins into her delusory world? Whatever the case may be, the Manhattan Transfer abduction case has developed into an odd and much-discussed one that does not appear to be going away anytime soon.


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