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Latest US Defense Intelligence Report on UFOs will be Made Public Soon

Latest U.S. Defense-Intelligence Report on UFOs will be Made Public Soon.

Declassified report’s on UFOs, now ‘unidentified aerial phenomena.’

Defense Intelligence Report However, UFO enthusiasts hoping for the government to rule on any of the hundreds of US military sightings under investigation as extraterrestrial spacecraft visits are likely to be disappointed.

The most recent incidents under investigation are attributed to a combination of foreign surveillance, including relatively routine drone flights, and airborne clutter such as weather balloons, according to The New York Times, citing US officials familiar with a classified analysis due to be delivered to Congress on Monday, Oct. 31. According to the Times, many of an older set of unexplained aerial phenomena, or UAPs, are still officially classified as unexplained, with insufficient data analysis to draw conclusions.

According to the US, “there is no single explanation that addresses the vast majority of UAP reports.” Sue Gough, a Defense Department spokesperson, said in a statement this week. “We’re collecting as much data as possible, following the data wherever it leads, and will share our findings as soon as possible.” She stated that the US government must take care not to reveal “sensitive information” to foreign adversaries about what American intelligence knows about their surveillance operations and how that information is known.

UAP Report Says:

It remains to be seen what the UAP report says, if anything, about whether any of the phenomena are of alien origin or if they are the result of foreign adversaries flying highly advanced, hypersonic spy craft. The Office of the Director of National Intelligence (ODNI), the agency in charge of submitting UAP assessments to Congress, declined to comment on the report’s contents. The intelligence office works with a newly formed Pentagon bureau known as AARO, which stands for the cryptically named All Domain Anomaly Resolution Office.

In June 2021, the first such defense-intelligence UAP report to Congress looked at 144 sightings by US military aviators dating back to 2004, the majority of which were documented with multiple instruments. One incident was attributed to a large, deflating balloon, but the rest was determined to be beyond the government’s ability to explain without further investigation.

In May of this year, senior defence intelligence officials testified before Congress that the number of UAPs officially catalogued by the Pentagon’s newly formed task force had risen to 400. At the time, they stated that there was no evidence that any of the sightings were of alien spacecraft, but the majority of the UAP reports remained unresolved.

Issued by Pentagon:

Among them was a video released by the Pentagon of enigmatic airborne objects observed by Navy pilots that displayed speed and manoeuvrability beyond known aviation technology while lacking any visible means of propulsion or flight control surfaces.

“In many cases, observed phenomena are classified as ‘unidentified’ simply because sensors were unable to collect sufficient information to make a positive attribution,” Gough explained. “We are working to mitigate future shortfalls and ensure we have enough data for our analysis.”

The latest Pentagon assessment will be released soon after a first-of-its-kind panel organised by NASA launched a separate, parallel study of unclassified UFO sightings data from civilian government and commercial sectors on Oct. 24.


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