People who study UFOs – unidentified flying objects – are called ufologists. This group of dedicated researchers has been labeled “fringe” and “crackpot” for decades by the very government suppressing the topic of interest: advanced technology aircraft and their pilots, all seemingly from Somewhere Else.
Historically, the U.S. Navy has been in charge of UFO matters for the U.S. government, although the Air Force and Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) also share responsibilities and get most of the press coverage. Naval involvement might seem odd to the unschooled, but there are compelling reasons for this official state of affairs that trace back to the days before World War II.
Before going any further, it bears mentioning that the CIA admits on their own website that “an extraordinary 95 percent of all Americans” have heard or read about UFOs and 57 percent believe they are real.
That’s right. Every other American believes UFOs exist. Could there be that many crackpots in the country? Or are television shows and movies conditioning the public for “the truth” about UFOs?
The National Security Agency (NSA) has listed UFO documents “located in response to the numerous requests received by NSA on the subject of Unidentified Flying Objects.” Citizens are filing lawsuits against federal agencies, charging secrecy and withholding government evidence that UFOs exist and sometimes do harm.
As I’ve written before for TheDailyConspiracy.com, one big question on the minds of ufologists worldwide is if UFO Disclosure is happening now?
The answer (more and more obviously) is: “Aye aye!”
Quite recently, in April 2019, the U.S. Navy announced its plan to draft new guidelines for pilots and others to report UFOs. This “news” raised a ruckus for a while before dying back down – as, surely, it was intended to do.
Politico covered the story, which quoted a Navy statement which, in and of itself, isn’t particularly shocking:
“There have been a number of reports of unauthorized and/or unidentified aircraft entering various military-controlled ranges and designated air space in recent years.”
There have been reports of UFOs for decades, by military crews, commercial and civilian pilots, law enforcement officials, and ordinary people.
The U.S. Navy is tasked with protecting and serving U.S. national security and claims to be doing its duty:
“For safety and security concerns, the Navy and the [U.S. Air Force] takes these reports very seriously and investigates each and every report.”
As part of their investigative efforts, “the Navy is updating and formalizing the process by which reports of any such suspected incursions can be made to the cognizant authorities. A new message to the fleet that will detail the steps for reporting is in draft,” read the official Navy statement.
While all this is very interesting, ufologists know that the Navy and other branches of the armed services, as well as state and local government groups and agencies, have developed UFO reporting guidelines since sightings first started pouring in – in the late 1940s after the close of World War II.
To claim they are rolling out “new reporting methods” suggests either they didn’t have any before or are updating previous versions.
Either way, the Navy is definitely “up to something” that might well be directly linked to Disclosure. Consider the military official who dished in the April 25 Washington Post that UFOs have intruded upon military airspace as frequently as several times per month.
But a Newsweek article published on April 29 indicated that We the People are being fed breadcrumbs of vital information:
“…the same official said that the U.S. Navy will not share any more information regarding what they call ‘unexplained aerial phenomena’ with the public, despite drafting formal procedures to document UFO sightings on an ongoing basis.”
The New York Times broke the “Tic-Tac” UFO story in 2017, where a credible Navy aircraft pilot and his four-man team, flying during a training mission in November 2004 west of San Diego, California, saw an object in the water and one floating in the air above it. The aerial UFO moved randomly to all points of the compass and looked like “a 40-foot long tic-tac with no wings.”
As I covered previously for TheDailyConspiracy.com, the Pentagon admitted to funding, “annually from 2007 to 2012, over $22 million of taxpayer money on a little-known project called The Advanced Aerospace Threat Identification Program” (AATIP).
Although the Pentagon claims that they shut down AATIP, many ufologists believe otherwise. It is apparent that many organizations within the U.S. government are keenly interested and involved in UFO matters, as well as keeping those matters secret.
During all of this military posturing, the American people have seen more UFOs – and more serious news coverage about UFOs. Perhaps this notable change in attitude on the part of the mainstream media (from grotesque ridicule to healthy skepticism) was prompted by enlisted personnel who have begun to fight back against the “see and don’t tell” attitude their superior officers take toward UFO sightings and encounters.
A Washington Post article reported that “angry pilots got the Navy to stop dismissing UFO sightings” and defended their training, intelligence, honor, and integrity, standing by what they saw in the skies above them:
“In some cases, pilots — many of whom are engineers and academy graduates — claimed to observe small spherical objects flying in formation. Others say they’ve seen white, Tic Tac-shaped vehicles. Aside from drones, all engines rely on burning fuel to generate power, but these vehicles all had no air intake, no wind and no exhaust.”
Are recent Navy announcements part of an orchestrated effort on the part of the U.S. military-industrial establishment to drop the veil of UFO secrecy at long last?
Only time will tell. But that reality seems to be hoving into view over the far horizon as the American Ship of State plows, slowly and inexorably, through the Mighty Ocean of Democracy. Full speed ahead!