The UFO-UAP Report Explained. Although it is officially titled Preliminary Assessment: Unidentified Aerial Phenomenon, the Pentagon’s report is most definitely about what is commonly referred to as UFOs. The report has a long history, and we recommend reading the National Geographic‘s take on how this report came to be. Essentially, the Pentagon released this report unwillingly based on the prodding of two former government whistleblowers named Luis Elizondo and Christopher Mellon.
At nine pages the report is surprisingly short for such a remarkable subject. It was more of an update than a report, as they had previously admitted Unidentified Flying Objects were real. Yet, some very interesting data was revealed. The analysts focused on 144 reports of Government Aircraft which encountered Unidentified Aerial Phenomenon between 2004 and 2021. Of these 144 reports, 80 of the objects were registered on multiple sensors (reducing the likelihood of a technical glitch.) The analysts involved in the report were able to identify one of those objects with high confidence. Which leaves 143 sightings unexplained. In at least 18 of those sightings, the report indicates the aircraft involved demonstrated “advanced flight characteristics.”
Based on previous reports we infer that “advanced flight characteristics” would mean hypersonic velocities without a sonic boom, trans-medium travel, unknown propulsion (anti-gravity), instantaneous acceleration, and low observability or cloaking.
All of these characteristics have been mentioned by Lue Elizondo many times and were a focus of the History Channel show on which he was featured. The fact multiple advanced characteristics are demonstrated makes this extremely unlikely to be a US foreign adversary. Put simply, one breakthrough by any country’s scientists are always possible. Maybe two. Yet, five simultaneous breakthroughs allowing for any human civilization to surpass all of our known science…seems unlikely.
The report further states that Unidentified Aerial Phenomenon do represent a threat to aviators, and further study is warranted. The report recommends more resources for data collection and a standardization for reporting. All government aviators should know where and how to make reports concerning these objects in the future, as more data is necessary to understand what they are, where they’re from and why they’re here?
While some members of the public were disappointed by the brevity of this report, we feel it made a few things very clear.
Unidentified Flying Objects exist.
They are definitely not from the USA, and it is highly improbable they are from another country.
They may represent a threat.
More data collection is needed.
Those are simple statements, but obviously, have massive implications. You can read the entire report here.