Read the Pentagon’s Great Declassified UFO Report Here
The truth is finally out here. On Friday, the Pentagon released its highly anticipated report that summarizes previously classified information about the army’s search for UFOs – or as it prefers to call them, Unidentified Aerial Phenomena (UAP). What bomb revelations does the report contain? Well, it’s only nine pages, so you just have to read it.
Last year, the Senate Intelligence Committee confirmed the existence of the Unidentified Air Phenomenon Task Force, a division of the Office of Naval Intelligence tasked with standardizing the “collection and reporting of unidentified air phenomena, any links they have to governments foreign opponents, and the threat they pose to U.S. military assets and facilities. “
The summer of 2020 has been a strange time, and politicians have been hungry to make headlines for everything that didn’t make them seem like ineffective cops accelerating humanity’s death. At the urging of Sen. Marco Rubio, the committee gave the Pentagon six months to transmit classified and unclassified versions of a report summarizing the intelligence community’s understanding of numerous reports of mysterious warnings from various aerial phenomena which do not appear to comply with the laws of physics or behave like any known technology that is available to the public or military.
All this renewed attention on UFOs or UAPs or whatever you want to call them was really launched in 2017, when in the New York Times and Politics reported on the Advanced Aerospace Threat Identification Program (AATIP), a secret Pentagon investigative unit that has studied incidents of flying saucer-style activity from 2007 to 2012. Since then, we’ve seen a few declassified video of the phenomena that have baffled some military pilots. The AATIP is just one of many programs of its kind that have existed in military affiliates for decades.
But what you really want to know is whether the new report links one of these unidentified aerial phenomena to strangers. The answer is no.
Now that the wind has been released from your sails, take a look at all the nine smashing pages of the report below: