Date of discovery: Nov 2016
Location of discovery: Arctic Ocean
Source news: http://www.mnn.com/earth-matters/wilderness-resources/blogs/mysterious-ping-arctic-ocean
Google Coordinates: 69°58'46.74"N 82°58'16.61"W
A pinging sound was in the Hecla Strait, so I got out Google Earth and started looking for the alien base causing it. It took a whole 5 minutes, but I found it. Check out the buildings I found both on the land and mostly in the shallow water. The right angle of the buildings is unmistakably intelligently made. This is or at least was, an alien base, but since its still making a pinging noise...its probably still populated. The pinging could also be an old distress signal, accidntly set off from an invasion of privacy. Maybe a local accidentally found one of the thousands of underwater structure and entered, and this could set of an alarm.
Scott C. Waring-Taiwan
A strange "ping" is emanating from the Arctic Ocean, according to reports from hunters and boaters in Canada's Nunavut territory. The noise has been occurring for months, dating back to summer, and it correlates with fewer sightings of marine animals nearby. Some local hunters worry it's scaring away wildlife. Also described as a hum or beep, the mysterious sound seems to come from the seabed in the Fury and Hecla Strait, a narrow channel in the Qikiqtaaluk Region of Nunavut. It's a remote area, about 120 kilometers (75 miles) from the hamlet of Igloolik, located within a stretch of open water surrounded by sea ice. Known as a "polynya," this type of habitat is normally a popular hangout for wildlife. "That's one of the major hunting areas in the summer and winter because it's a polynya," Nunavut legislator Paul Quassa tells the CBC. "And this time around, this summer, there were hardly any [animals]. And this became a suspicious thing." (More at Source).