The Department of Defense has set up the Airborne Object Identification and Management Synchronization Group, a working group made up of military and intelligence leaders that will aim to identify aerial objects
In June, an intelligence report to the United States Congress confirmed the sighting by US Navy pilots of objects moving with unknown technologies, contrary to the laws of physics. An important news, which, however, strangely did not have any immediate follow-up. But five months later, here’s something new: the Pentagon has actually decided to remove the UFO investigation from the Navy.
The report sent to the US Parliament in June stated that 145 unidentified aerial phenomena had found no explanation: the objects had been spotted by radar and pilots, but it was impossible to say whether they were secret Russian or Chinese weapons, or alien spacecraft from outer space. . Yet they existed: they flew around ships and fighters, made evolutions at impossible angles, plunged into the water at speeds not compatible with what we know about hydrodynamics.
The Pentagon has now determined that these objects may pose a threat to national security and that it was a mistake not to have gone through with the study of these phenomena after establishing their existence. He therefore set up the Airborne Object Identification and Management Synchronization Group, a working group composed of military and intelligence leaders that will have the purpose of identifying aerial objects and synchronizing all the activities of those who deal with UFOs in the federal scope. The new body will be overseen by Deputy Defense Minister Kathleen H. Hicks, a Senate veteran who has previously worked in the Obama administration and who is the highest-ranking woman in the ministry. The former president, about the report sent to Congress, had said that “UFOs are real, and must be taken seriously”.
In a statement, Hicks reiterated that “unidentified aerial phenomena in special use areas represent a potential safety concern for military pilots and raise potential national security concerns.” Hence the need for greater coordination and more in-depth investigations that do not just certify the existence of these objects, but also ascertain their origin, purposes and the technology that drives them.
In fact, the Navy has been deprived of any research in this regard, after having dealt with UFOs with great confidentiality for years. Even in the famous 1947 Roswell incident, when a spacecraft fell in the New Mexico desert, the US Navy promptly arrived to replace the local sheriff in the investigation, who was already talking about aliens being taken away on a stretcher. The Pentagon also kept a lot of information hidden, as witnessed by Luis Elizondo, who, on behalf of the Pentagon, had directed the Advanced Aerospace Threat Identification Program, a program officially closed in 2012 and whose existence was initially denied. In 2020, the Pentagon announced it had established a new group, the Unidentified Aerial Phenomenon Task Force.
Now this organism will also be incorporated into the Airborne Object Identification and Management Synchronization Group, and the usual conspiracists fear that this is the umpteenth change of acronyms made in order not to conclude anything and to make those of the Navy pass the desire to spread films and give information to the “New York Times”. But for the Pentagon the objectives of the new research are clear: to list the sensitive areas that can be threatened by the UAP and to identify the phenomena. As Elizondo has already said, there has often been interference from unidentified objects with military operations, or presences detected near missile installations. We need to be clear about it, and it is no longer enough to simply say that “out there” there are things that we cannot explain.
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