The New York Times reported that they already had the initial conclusions from the upcoming Pentagon UAP report, bringing out a chain reaction of questions and statements from the government high-ranking members.
The New York Times received the initial conclusions that didn’t offer conclusive evaluations of unidentified aerial phenomena (UAP). The leaked documents state that the Pentagon cannot rule out foreign intrusions, nor can they rule out extraterrestrials.
Bill Nelson, the new NASA administrator, was asked several questions about UFOs in an interview with CNN. Nelson mentioned that he encouraged scientists to engage the issue of UAP and carry their research.
Nelson hopes to drive off the stigma surrounding the subject in the scientific community. He said there was no enough data, and scientists should be free to follow these leads, and it should not be stigmatized.
Nelson doesn’t believe UAPs as simple optical illusions because of the characteristics that those Navy jet pilots described. He added that the bottom line is, they want to know.
Documents are now coming out showing that the military has been encountering the same objects for decades, even as early as 1953.
Answering to a question during a press briefing, Pentagon Spokesman John Kirby said that Secretary of Defense Lloyd Austin had obtained a briefing on the Task Force’s work so far.
This weekend, former Director of National Intelligence John Ratcliffe appeared on Fox News, saying that he believes the number of UAP sightings is far greater than previously reported.
1/ I have also been asked about this document, I guess shown on CNN? I didn't see the piece, however, this comes from the CIA files (likely elsewhere also), but context is VERY important with this one. This is a newspaper article, and part of the FBIS. https://t.co/FpaUQOwqp0— The Black Vault (@blackvaultcom) June 5, 2021
Ratcliffe also dismisses the theory that these crafts could be Chinese or Russian because both didn’t have transmedium and hypersonic vehicles in 2004.
China has confirmed their version of a UAP task force that utilizes artificial intelligence to investigate the phenomenon, the South China Morning Post reports.