US Intelligence Admits They Have No Explanation For Unidentified Flying Object Plot


US intelligence services admit they have no explanation for the mystery of the unidentified flying objects

The United States finally released the long-awaited report of unidentified aerial phenomena on Friday. The conclusion of the documentation, tweaked by the Directorate of Domestic Intelligence, is that they currently have no answers to explain hundreds of unusual sightings between November 2004 and March 2021. “Data continues to be collected and analyzed” , did he declare. created from information collected by secret defense, intelligence and scientific agencies in Washington.

The documentation has fueled speculation for weeks that Washington is finally acknowledging extraterrestrial life and sightings of UFOs, unidentified flying objects. The meticulous style that characterizes the document makes it clear that experts continue to search for instruments that reasonedly explain 144 government agency reports, 80 of which were captured by multiple sensors. “Most of the reports described unidentified aerial phenomena that disrupted military training or previously planned activities,” reads the public interpretation of the documentation. Part of the document remains classified and hidden from the manifesto, fueling conspiracy theories.

Most of the phenomena have been recorded by military pilots in the past two years, thanks to “reporting mechanisms that are becoming increasingly popular in the martial community.” For some time now, witnesses to these incidents have been speaking out at the scene. David Fravor said that while flying for the Navy over the San Clemente Islands (west of San Diego) between 2014 and 2015, Poco began emitting lights that defied physics and behaved erratically in the environment. The object had no engine or visible exhaust, despite having over 30,000 feet (9,000 meters) of prestige.

Washington now admits to at least 18 incidents like the one described by Fravor. They are aerial phenomena with “irregular” patterns and flights. objects that have stood still or moved against them in strong winds; sudden maneuvers at high speed “without means of propulsion”. The documentation still acknowledges that in “a few” cases, military vehicles processed the radio frequency energy associated with these sightings.

“We were able to identify an aberration with absolute certainty. In this case, we identify the object as a large deflated balloon,” the documentation says. The document adds, “The others remain unexplained.”

intelligence documentation

The agent believes that there are “socio-cultural stigmas” that prevent compiling more information on the flying objects. The document specifies that the pilots underestimate these observations and keep silent “so as not to jeopardize their reputation”. This hampers the studied progress. The authors of the article say the impact will be small once scientists, politicians, the military and intelligence officials seriously discuss the issue, which is becoming increasingly global in the United States.

At the end of 2017, the United States government had to admit that the Pentagon was investigating these phenomena with intelligence software that it kept secret until revealed by the New York Times. The publication forced authorities to admit that the software, which has an annual budget of $22 million, ran between 2007 and 2012. Nevisca Democratic Senator Harry Reid, one of the most prominent in the House of lords, got the funding thanks to his insistence on investigating UFOs after an encounter with the mythical Domain 51.

phenomena in five categories

Experts point out that technological expansion will cause currently poorly understood phenomena to be classified into five major categories. The first is Air Mess, where weather balloons, birds, RVs, and debris are sorted. The second are ground phenomena: ice crystals, variations in humidity and temperature, which can be detected by radar or infrared systems.

The third and fourth categories would fall into geopolitics. The United States government’s first concession that certain objects “can be attributed to classified developments and programs.” It doesn’t even shed any light on what has happened in recent years. “We were unable to confirm whether these systems can explain any of the reports of aerial phenomena we collected,” the documentation reads. The fourth point indicates that it could be a technology used by rival powers such as China or Russia.

The agricultural category is therefore the most important: Other. Almost everything was left there without explanation. “We may need additional information to successfully collect, analyze and characterize some of these unidentified aerial phenomena. We are grouping these objects into this category pending scientific advances that allow us to better classify them,” the document says, adding that a workflow’s efforts will focus on the small number of incidents involving flights that have been reported with irregular patterns.

The material was prepared by the Office of the Director of Homeland Intelligence and included the views of the most powerful agencies in the United States. These include Geospatial Intelligence, Defense Intelligence, Review Bureau, Defense Forward Research Projects Agency, Federal Aviation Establishment, Home Oceanic and Atmospheric Establishment Office, Home Intelligence Council and Home of Counterespionage and Security, as well as a specialized organization. in new and disruptive technologies. It doesn’t look like a poster that can hide too many secrets.

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