Ex-blink-182 man Tom DeLonge is making sure the truth of UFOs gets out there. And people are taking him seriously.

And people are taking him seriously. Ex-blink-182 man Tom DeLonge is making sure the truth of UFOs gets out there.
And those grainy military videos showing radar images of unexplained phenomena — white, Tic-Tac-shaped objects that appear to fly at remarkable speeds, at impossible angles, without wings or exhaust? Now in his early 40s, with his music career cooled but his financial resources apparently intact, DeLonge has channeled those bizarre passions into his next act. 1 hit “All the Small Things.” But frontman Tom DeLonge — the one with the angsty, adolescent singing voice — had been nurturing an offstage hobby that was decidedly out of the mainstream. Yawn. No. He co-wrote a 700-page novel about UFOs. Close attention. He produced websites buzzing with stories about Bigfoot and disintegrating mummies. Tom has turned into a real-life Fox Mulder. Keep reading. At the turn of the millennium, Blink-182 was everywhere. Another tinfoil hat UFO kook, right? People are paying attention. He brainstormed a film about skateboarders who become paranormal detectives. Check out this post in the Washington Post from yesterday (May 30). With his first record-deal payout as a fledgling teenage rock star, DeLonge had bought a computer to research the prospect of intelligent life beyond Earth. Remember that wild news in December about a secret Pentagon UFO program? And after Blink-182 made him a fortune, he further indulged his fascination with the paranormal. You’ve seen it without knowing it. At MTV beach concerts, sunburned masses moshed to the No. Ever since he left blink-182, Tom DeLonge has thrown himself into exposing the existence of aliens, the use of extra-terrestrial technology (look up “zero point energy” if you want to head down a very deep rabbit hole) and the vast government conspiracy to cover everything up. Tom DeLonge helped ring the alarm about those things, as part of his new business venture: To the Stars Academy of Arts and Science. On the cover of the pop-punk band’s smash album, “Enema of the State,” a busty nurse with a lustful grin snapped on a latex glove. For his advisory board, DeLonge recruited physicists, aerospace experts and former Department of Defense officials, who have been talking publicly about UFOs and arguing that the government has failed to fully investigate them.