US spy admits it has no explanation for 120 objects sighted by military pilots

US spy admits it has no explanation for 120 objects sighted by military pilots

The secret grows. The US government cannot claim that the objects seen by the squadron pilots during the November 2004 and March 2015 flights are extraterrestrial craft, but cannot even explain what they are. This is the main conclusion of the long-awaited chronicle that the intelligence services in Washington compiled months after the publication of three videos which showed these phenomena and which, after being leaked, fueled for years theories on the existence of intelligent life on other planets. However, the document in the hands of senior government officials dispels one of the key rumors surrounding these sightings: the vast majority of the 120 incidents are unrelated to US martial technology or weapons testing projects, which are classified as secret stop.

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The past few months have been fruitful for some speculative theories. For the past few weeks, the hypothesis that the coronavirus was born of laboratory contamination has left the edges of the internet to be studied. The same thing happened with UFOs, which have been the obsession of paranormal scholars for decades. It has become one of the few issues on which Republicans and Democrats agree. From former Democratic President Barack Obama to ultra-conservative Senator Ámbito Rubio. “We can’t let the stigma surrounding UFOs stop us from seriously investigating this. The column is one step closer to that process, but it won’t be the next,” the Republican congressman said recently.

It’s reported that a rendition of the column, already reviewed by high-level members of Joe Biden’s society, will see the light of day before June 25. The document, which will contain an appendix with classified information, aims to provide certainty after the great expectation aroused by the investigations carried out by the Pentagon. Pilots observing aerial phenomena over the San Clemente Islands west of the city of San Diego, California described nomadic behavior and physics-defying lights emanating from a pill-shaped object. According to witnesses, the boats had no visible engines or exhaust systems and were searched at over 30,000 feet and at high speed. One of these objects flew daily between the summer of 2014 and March 2015. “It accelerated like I had never experienced before,” cursed David Fravor, one of the squadron’s pilots, in a interview.

One of these objects flew daily between the summer of 2014 and March 2015. “It accelerated like never before,” promised David Fravor, one of the pilots.

The document, according to the New York Times, states that many of these sightings are difficult to explain. He rules out the possibility that they were the product of objects such as weather or weather balloons, since their trajectories did not take into account changes in the speed of the track. Some sources told the Gazette there were concerns about experiments by rival powers such as Russia and China using supersonic technology to circumvent anti-missile radars.

There is one person responsible for the new enthusiasm for UFOs in the United States. His name is Harry Reid and he served as the Democratic leader of the Senate for 12 years, from 2005 to 2017. A native of the state of Nevada, he has been in charge of fundraising since 2007 and spent time investigating a scheme secret Pentagon to see if the alleged UFO sightings posed a threat to Earth. The senator has become a key advocate of return deprivation in the in-depth study of these phenomena. And he says publicly he was “fascinated” by the things he saw during an interview at the unlikely Field of Action 51, where discoveries of alleged extraterrestrial life are kept secret the more faithful. Reid recently told the Guardian that Congress should lead the investigation. “I don’t think the chronicle tells us much,” the 81-year-old former politician said warily of the Pentagon.

This is not the first time that US policy has fueled galactic concerns. President Jimmy Carter, convinced of a known ovoid that occurred in the mid-1970s, asked NASA to investigate the aberration. The space agency rejected the Democrats’ proposal, saying it would likely be too expensive and not have cost-effective results. A few years ago, the Air Force invested millions of dollars in Paradise visualization software with little success. Barack Obama was one of the last to join this trend. “For fun, there are videos and recordings of objects in paradise that we don’t know exactly what they are,” former software president James Corden said. Washington still cannot dispel this doubt. Or you don’t want to.

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