More than a year and a half after the Storm Area 51 event, a lawsuit surrounding Alienstock has reached a tentative settlement, according to court records.
Long before the 2020-ness of life began pulverizing us on a daily basis, the world was obsessed with how many people would descend on a tiny blip on the Nevada map.
After attracting thousands of extraterrestrial fans from around the world to a rural Nevada desert town, Alienstock organizers are preparing for a second go round.
The sign is the most stolen sign in the state and was installed at a taller height to reduce vandalism and theft, according to NDOT.
The complaint alleges Little A’Le’Inn owner and Alienstock organizer Connie West spent over $100,000 to hold the event occurring Sept. 19-22 in Rachel.
For those who missed on the extraterrestrial exercises but now have regrets because the parties are done, Google Maps is here to help.
Check out the scene from the Storm Area 51 events Saturday and Sunday in Rachel, Nevada.
Four days of extraterrestrial reveling in Storm Area events concluded Sunday without any alien abductions or UFO sightings reported.
“If we hadn’t had them (Clark County) on board, we would have been in trouble,” Lincoln County Commissioner Varlin Higbee said Saturday.
Check out Friday’s scene from the Storm Area 51 events in Rachel and Hiko, Nevada.
Two people were injured in the crash, which occurred Saturday morning in a dry lake bed in Rachel, near the Alienstock festival. One was airlifted to receive medical care.
The scheduled musical artists won’t be coming to Hiko, but speakers will still appear inside the Alien Research Center. A few vendors chose to stick around, too.
While the Alienstock festival continued Friday night, one driver collided with a cow on state Route 375 between Rachel and Hiko, the Nevada Highway Patrol said.
Musical families like the Jackson 5 are known for their musical talents, but the Morrows are good for more than just that.