Stories From the Past

Stories from all around the world, some with little or no evidence that are still mystifying and researched. 

He’s EXPOSING the secret

alien interrogation program


/ Redacted w Clayton Morris


Clayton Morris sits down with guest John Stewart, former candidate for Illinois governor to talk about actual footage of an alien interrogation that took place in the early 90's.


Comments -

-This footage has been around for a long time and is very well known in Ufology circles. What strikes me is why the footage is only now being discussed by people with an air of excitement about it. Reeks of a false flag in the making. 🛸

-I can't believe how well this intentional distraction works on some otherwise skeptical people.

-In the UK ‘flagging’ has been a term in everyday use during my life. That alien looks cute. I hate cruelty to aliens. Leave aliens alone.

Pope Joan


Pope Joan (Ioannes Anglicus, 855–857) was, according to legend, a woman who reigned as pope for two years[1] during the Middle Ages. Her story first appeared in chronicles in the 13th century and subsequently spread throughout Europe. The story was widely believed for centuries, but most modern scholars regard it as fictional.


Most versions of her story describe her as a talented and learned woman who disguised herself as a man, often at the behest of a lover. In the most common accounts, owing to her abilities she rose through the church hierarchy and was eventually elected pope. Her sex was revealed when she gave birth during a procession and she died shortly after, either through murder or of natural causes. The accounts state that later church processions avoided this spot and that the Vatican removed the female pope from its official lists and crafted a ritual to ensure that future popes were male. In the 16th century, Siena Cathedral featured a bust of Joan among other pontiffs; this was removed after protests in 1600.


Jean de Mailly's chronicle, written around 1250, contains the first mention of an unnamed female pope and inspired several more accounts over the next several years. The most popular and influential version is that interpolated into Martin of Opava's Chronicon Pontificum et Imperatorum later in the 13th century. Martin introduced details that the female pope's birth name was John Anglicus of Mainz, that she reigned in the 9th century and that she entered the church to follow her lover. The existence of Pope Joan was used in the defence of Walter Brut in his trial of 1391. 

The legend was generally accepted as true until the 16th century, when a widespread debate among Catholic and Protestant writers called the story into question: various writers noted the implausibly long gap between Joan's supposed lifetime and her first appearance in texts. Protestant scholar David Blondel ultimately demonstrated the impossibility of the story. Pope Joan is now widely considered fictional, though the legend remains influential in cultural depictions.

Mammoth Legends from Canada


For over a century, the Western world has acknowledged the coexistence of mammoths with our prehistoric ancestors since the days of Victorian paleontology. While many paleontologists agree that the last of these massive creatures perished during the final ice age, there are intriguing First Nations legends that suggest the survival of woolly mammoths in the Canadian wilderness well into the 19th Century, and possibly even beyond.


This video delves into the traditional tales passed down by indigenous communities about the existence of living mammoths in Canada. 

These narratives provide an alternative perspective on the supposed extinction of mammoths and offer a fascinating insight into the relationship between First Nations people and their natural surroundings. By exploring these stories, we can gain a deeper understanding of the cultural significance of these ancient creatures to the indigenous people of Canada.