On Friday, the Director of National Intelligence ODNI’s report emphasized the national security implications of UAP. The information shared that most of UAP “remain unidentified due to limited data or challenges to collection processing or analysis.”
In June 2020, the Senate Intelligence Committee asked the ODNI to deliver a report on UAP in 180 days. In December 2020 COVID-19 relief package included a provision requiring declassification of the report.
Today, ODNI submitted to Congress a preliminary report regarding Unidentified Aerial Phenomena (UAP) that relays the progress made by the UAP Task Force. Read the report here: https://t.co/gjDUf42XMR
— Office of the DNI (@ODNIgov) June 25, 2021
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It stated that the majority of UAP is in one of four categories. They are described as: “airborne clutter, [including] birds, balloons, recreational unmanned aerial vehicles (UAV), or airborne debris like plastic bags … natural atmospheric phenomena … developments and classified programs by U.S. entities … [or] technologies deployed by China, Russia, another nation, or a non-governmental entity.”
The worst is the last scenario because “some UAP have been detected near military facilities or by aircraft carrying the USG’s most advanced sensor systems.”
“UAP pose a hazard to the safety of flight and could pose a broader danger if some instances represent sophisticated collection against U.S. military activities by a foreign government or demonstrate a breakthrough aerospace technology by a potential adversary,” shares the report.
DOD stated that a UAP task force in August 2020 recorded a series of reports of unknown aircraft.
“The Department of Defense and the military departments take any incursions by unauthorized aircraft into our training ranges or designated airspace very seriously and examine each report. This includes examinations of incursions that are initially reported as UAP when the observer cannot immediately identify what he or she is observing,” the DOD stated.
Furthermore, the DOD task force is still examining eleven separate instances of UAP. They even faced and observed a triangle-shaped aircraft, and around him were smaller glowing orbs.
“Some of my colleagues are very interested in this topic, and some kinda, you know, giggle when you bring it up. But I don’t think we can allow the stigma to keep us from having an answer to a very fundamental question,” Republican Florida Senator and Senate Intelligence Committee chairmen M. Rubio stated in May.
“There is information uncovered by the government’s covert investigations into unidentified aerial phenomena that can be disclosed to the public without harming our national security. The American people deserve to know more,” Dem. Nevada Sen. Harry Reid also shared his concerns in N.Y. Times in May.