The Department of Defense Launches New Website to Share Declassified UFO Information
The Department of Defense has exciting news for all UFO enthusiasts! They have just unveiled a brand new website dedicated to releasing declassified information about Unidentified Anomalous Phenomena (UAPs), commonly known as UFOs.
“This website will provide information, including videos and photos, on resolved UAP cases as they’re declassified and approved for public release,” said Pentagon spokesman Brig. Gen. Patrick Ryder during a press conference. “The website’s other content includes reporting trends and a frequently-asked-questions section, as well as links to official reports, transcripts, press releases, and other resources that the public may find useful.”
The All-domain Anomaly Resolution Office (AARO) is also playing a crucial role in this initiative. They are accepting reports from current or former U.S. Government employees, service members, or contractors with direct knowledge of U.S. Government programs or activities related to UAP dating back to 1945*.
“These reports will be used to inform AARO’s congressionally directed Historical Record Report,” the site said. “We will announce when a reporting mechanism is available for others to use.”
AARO’s mission is to minimize technical and intelligence surprise by synchronizing scientific, intelligence, and operational detection identification, attribution, and mitigation of unidentified anomalous phenomena in the vicinity of national security areas.
The term Unidentified Anomalous Phenomena (UAP) encompasses objects that are airborne, seaborne, spaceborne, and/or transmedium.
This exciting development comes in the wake of testimonies from a small number of former military officials who claim that the U.S. government possesses knowledge about undisclosed information in this field.
Retired Air Force Maj. David Grusch, a former U.S. intelligence and military official, has even gone as far as asserting the existence of a UFO retrieval program that the government is covering up.
“There’s certain things that I have first-hand access to that I can’t publicly discuss at this time,” Grusch said. “However, myself and other colleagues interviewed 40 individuals, both current and former, highly distinguished intelligence and military personnel that were specifically on the programs. And those who were willing, I directed to the Intelligence Community inspector general so the inspector general is able to interview these people that do have direct, firsthand information.”
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