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In an effort to protect those with information about unidentified aerial phenomena (UAP) and increase the influx of reports about them, Rep. Mike Gallagher (R-Wisc) has introduced an amendment to the Fiscal Year 2023 National Defense Authorization Act.

"The amendment would establish a process within the government for reporting UAPs and provide whistleblower-like protections,” Gallagher’s spokesman Jordan Dunn told The War Zone Thursday morning.

For a multitude of reasons, U.S. troops and government contractors have traditionally been reluctant to come forward with information about these incidents, regardless of their validity. Beyond that, there have also been long-standing allegations that the government and defense contractors could be hiding previous UFO-related programs and evidence. This would allow those with information to come forward without retribution.

Some have even posited that language like that in Gallagher's amendment could lead to "UFO disclosure."

In essence, it says that regardless of any previous written or oral non-disclosure agreements “that could be interpreted as a legal constraint on reporting by a witness of an unidentified aerial phenomena,” those with information about UAPs, more commonly known as UFOs, would not be violating federal classified information laws if they come forward.

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UFOs will now be tracked and traced by an official DoD office

The office is now the “focal point for all UAP and UAP-related activities.”


In Unidentified flying object (UFO) news, the U.S. Department of Defense (DoD) has just announced the creation of an office to track unidentified objects in space and air, underwater. This even includes those that appear to travel between these disparate domains.

Unidentified aerial phenomena (UAP), or UFOs as they are colloquially referred to, are currently the subject of increased government scrutiny not seen in decades. Many lawmakers have expressed concern that America's airspace may not be as safe as we think in recent hearings and classified briefings held in the halls of the U.S. Congress, as a result of the numerous sightings of unidentified flying objects that military aviators and other members of the armed forces have reported.

In light of this, the DoD has revealed the opening of this new office in a statement on Wednesday, the 20th of July, 2022. The Office of the Under Secretary of Defense for Intelligence and Security established the office, known as the "All-domain Anomaly Resolution Office", or AARO. Sean Kirkpatrick, who formerly held the position of chief scientist at the Defense Intelligence Agency's Missile and Space Intelligence Center, will serve as the director of the new office.

According to the statement, the DoD will coordinate efforts across the department and the federal government to "detect, identify and attribute objects of interest in, on or near military installations, operating areas, training areas, special use airspace and other areas of interest, and, as necessary, to mitigate any associated threats to [the] safety of operations and national security."

The office is now the "focal point for all UAP and UAP-related activities and may represent the Department for such activities," according to a separate statement from Deputy Secretary of Defense Kathleen Hicks. It may also act as the Department's representative in such activities.

The office's six main areas of focus are governance, science and technology, intelligence operations and analysis, mitigation and defeat, surveillance, collection, and reporting, and system capabilities and design.

According to the press release, the office will attempt to detect and identify objects of interest, including "anomalous, unidentified space, airborne, submerged and trans-medium objects." Trans-medium in this sense refers to objects or craft that can travel between domains, such as being able to transition from airborne flight to spaceflight or from underwater travel to flight.

This new organization's formation is only the most recent move the American government has made in recent months to further its understanding of UFOs. NASA appointed a subcommittee to look at UAP in June with the secondary goal of demolishing some of the taboos or stigma surrounding the subject.

"One of the things that we tangentially hope to be part of this study, simply by talking about it in the open, is to help to remove some of the stigma associated with it," Daniel Evans, assistant deputy associate administrator for research at NASA's Science Mission Directorate, said during a news conference held at the time. "That will yield, obviously, increased access to data, more reports, more sightings, et cetera. So that's another thing that we're trying to accomplish with i

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Posted (edited)

Other explanations for some UFO's:-

I'm an old geek and always wondered about this stuff and now I have a much better insight into how this works. There have been rumours of mach 6+ spy planes using pulse detonation engines talked about for decades, now I think I finally know what a pulse detonation engine is all about, geek out kids 


Edited by HAL1000
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This is why you should watch The Secret of Skinwalker Ranch:-

It's insane and no the guy who owns the ranch ain't doing it for the money, as he is already a billionaire and makes no money at all from the TV show, he just want's to get to the truth of what's happening there.

You should watch this @FOOD :)

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Everything We Know About the Air Force's Secret Plan to Develop a Hypersonic Bomber


After Russia launched a nearly unstoppable missile, America is hitting back with a bomber that can travel at Mach 10.

On April 14, 1986, the U.S. Air Force lost an F-111 supersonic jet in Libyan airspace. The aircraft had participated in a retaliatory airstrike against Libyan terrorists who had attacked American servicemembers, and while the Air Force called the airstrike a success, they hadn’t expected to lose the F-111 or its crew of two. Muammar al-Qaddafi, Libya’s despotic leader, had established a “line of death” across the Gulf of Sidra, a hornet’s nest of air defense systems that would aim to shoot down anything that dared to cross it. Now the threat had substance, and the Americans had to cross the line again.

The following day, April 15, the Air Force assigned another jet to fly into Libyan airspace and assess the damage for U.S. intelligence officers. Because so little time had elapsed between this mission and the previous one, the line of death would be primed for another incursion. There was one aircraft capable of making such a daring flight: Pilots called it the Habu, the pit viper, but most of the world called it the SR-71 Blackbird.


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