Igor Witkowski, born 1963 in Warsaw, Poland, is a Polish journalist working in the fields of military technology and the history of World War II.
In 1992 he was the Editor in chief of the monthly magazine 'Technika Wojskowa' ('Military Technology'), first published in 1991, which in 1992 became 'Nowa Technika Wojskowa' ('New Military Technology') with a new publisher, Magnum-X Ltd. This magazine includes articles on aircraft technology and historical articles on foreign and Polish Air Forces equipment. As of 2003/4 he has authored 15 books and about 100 articles on these subjects.
InThe Truth About The Wunderwaffe (2003), originally published in Polish as Prawda o Wunderwaffe (2000), Witkowski claims to have discovered the existence of the alleged German secret project Die Glocke from transcripts of an interrogation by Polish authorities of former Nazi officer Jakob Sporrenberg. Witkowski claims to have been able to read the transcripts through the help of an unnamed Polish Intelligence officer. No primary documentation, aside from Witkowski's account, exists for the weapon. Jakob Sporrenberg served in the nazi occupation regimes in Poland and Norway. He never served in a scientific or technical capacity with the SS.
A description of Die Glocke, based on Witkowski's account, is also presented in The Hunt for Zero Point: Inside the Classified World of Antigravity Technology by British author Nick Cook.
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