Washington | An official U.S. report on unidentified flying objects (UFOs), without explaining the mysterious phenomena observed by U.S. military pilots, said there was no evidence that aliens existed.
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Citing U.S. government officials, who are due to be released later this month, the New York Times reported on Thursday that U.S. Many of the phenomena seen by military pilots are difficult to describe.
The Pentagon released videos taken by U.S. Navy pilots last year, including encounters on the plane with what appeared to be UFOs. One of these videos is from November 2004 and the other two are from January 2015.
After decades of secrecy, Congress last year instructed an executive to explain to the general public the activities of the Pentagon unit responsible for studying these phenomena, which has been handed over to the U.S. Navy.
The report, which is under the authority of the Directorate of Intelligence (DNI), concludes that most of the more than 120 such incidents are not related to technologies tested by the U.S. military, officials quoted by the New York Times.
But that is the document’s only conclusive conclusion, and the report does not classify whether they are aircraft of alien origin, according to CNN quoted officials, even speaking under cover. Anonymity.
Some officials, citing the New York Times, acknowledged that the fact that part of the report remained a defense secret would have fueled allegations of secret information from the U.S. government about the existence of aliens.
Hard to explain
It is difficult to describe the acceleration and ability to change direction of objects shot by pilots. According to an official quoted in the newspaper, American intelligence services fear that China or Russia will test hypersonic technologies at 10 or 20 times the speed of sound and perform many maneuvers.
The American people’s fascination with aliens is exacerbated by a recent report from the very serious American television magazine “60 Minutes” on the forthcoming publication of this report.
Former President Barack Obama, shortly afterwards, naughtily put on a diaper, agreed at a comedy event after arriving at the White House to see if there was a secret laboratory that said, “We keep alien models and spaceships.” “They did some research and there was no answer,” he said with a smile.
“Which is true – and here I am seriously – there are videos and pictures of objects in the sky, we don’t know what they are,” Obama said.
At the Pentagon, these images were taken very seriously. To encourage gases to report these demonstrations without fear of being ridiculed, the military no longer referred to them as “unidentified flying objects” (UFOs) but as “unidentified aerial phenomena”.
Military experts and those with intelligence services have as many videos as possible to analyze them and identify as many aircraft as possible.
“The more data we collect, the narrower the gap between recognized and unrecognized, and strategic surprises in terms of hostile technologies,” said Susan Goff, a spokeswoman for the U.S. Department of Defense.