The US Congress has admitted—albeit indirectly—that some UAP are not of human origin, in a directive included in an addendum to the Intelligence Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 2023. The addendum also states that the presence of these unidentified phenomena is a threat to the country’s national security and is “expanding exponentially.”

Under a section titled “Modification of Requirement for Office to Address Unidentified Aerospace-Undersea Phenomena” Report 117-132 describes UAP as “cross-domain transmedium threats to United States national security” whose presence is “expanding exponentially.” The report expresses that the US Senate Select Committee on Intelligence is “disappointed with the slow pace of DoD-led efforts to establish the office to address those threats and to replace” the former UAP Task Force as directed in the National Defense Authorization Act FY 2022; it also states that the new office has failed to “address many of the structural issues hindering [the] progress” of UAP investigation.

To that end, the Committee is directing the Pentagon to re-rename the Aerial Object Identification and Management Synchronization Management Group (AOIMSG, formerly the Unidentified Aerial Phenomena Task Force (UAPTF), and temporarily renamed the All-domain Anomaly Resolution Office (AARO) in July) as the Unidentified Aerospace-Undersea Phenomena Joint Program Office (UAUPJPO). The investigative office’s new name appears to acknowledge the observed ability of a number of UAP to travel comfortably in both water and the air, making their “transmedium” transition with no apparent hindrance.

Curiously, the entry states that there must be a clear distinction between UAP known to be manmade and true “unknown unknowns,” with the reports of those “positively identified” to be of human origin passed on to the appropriate agencies, “and should not be considered under the definition as unidentified aerospace-undersea phenomena,” according to the report’s text.

This directive implies that the new UAUPJPO is not intended to investigate potential encounters with craft flown by known human-based foreign powers, such as China or Russia, at all, and is intended to focus solely on non-human craft. In an op-ed posted on The Hill, former DoD official Marik von Rennenkampff puts this into perspective:

“Imagine that the new UFO office identifies a highly advanced drone flying in sensitive airspace. Under the draft legislation, regardless of the drone’s origin—be it Chinese, Russian or otherwise—the UFO office must immediately stop investigating and hand the case over to another government entity.

“This implies that members of the Senate Intelligence Committee believe (on a unanimous, bipartisan basis) that some UFOs have non-human origins. After all, why would Congress establish and task a powerful new office with investigating non-“man-made” UFOs if such objects did not exist?”

Von Rennenkampff writes that Committee members and other members of Congress and the Senate may have been briefed on encounters with objects that are clearly not human in origin. He includes examples such as former Director of National Intelligence John Ratcliffe’s public statement that UFOs exhibit “technologies that we don’t have [and] that we are not capable of defending against,” and current DNI Avril Haines admission that some UAP might be of extraterrestrial origin.
“Make no mistake: One branch of the American government implying that UFOs have non-human origins is an explosive development,” states von Rennenkampff.
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  1. So, is this real change? Not really. An admission of possible “non-human origins” and “unknown unknowns” is now wrapped up in numerous name changes of task forces, groups and double-speak in order to obfuscate what may or may not be going on. Also, passing the buck to “another government entity” is the icing on the cake by getting it all caught up in military and government bureaucracy to the point that all we have is a more novel way to keep secrets.

    1. Excellent points, COSMICLIBRARIAN.

      I think the clear bifurcation of man-made and non-man-made origins is indeed a thinly veiled disclosure. It’s clearly within the context of how a government bureaucracy works. For better or worse.

      I will add that this process of disclosure is probably not entirely under the control of the bureaucracies mentioned. It’s been mentioned many times on this page that we don’t have much say in regards to the reveal, and this clumsy government gobbledygook sure quacks like the duck of covering one’s political ass.

      We here know a lot more than most based on our personal experiences with the phenomenon. And I still believe as much as I ever did, that those interactions are the most important pat of the reveal. But again, we haven’t had much control of that portion of the experience either, so what the hell do I know?

      1. Gobbledygook indeed: when I got to the new name “…the Unidentified Aerospace-Undersea Phenomena Joint Program Office (UAUPJPO)” I had to restrain myself from adding a Jobu Tupaki joke: “You’re just making up sounds.”

        This alphabet soup had better be worth it…

        1. Agreed. That acronym reads like a bad Ouija board session:

          “Is there a spirit present?!”

          “U…A…U…P…J…P…O ”

          “What the hell?”

  2. IknowwhatIsaw said: “I will add that this process of disclosure is probably not entirely under the control of the bureaucracies mentioned.”
    Do you mean that the process would be under the control of the visitors themselves? I have indeed seen this possibility mentioned several times on this web site. But what is the evidence for this?

    1. Evidence? Nothing quantifiable, or empirical. Hence my qualified statement.

      Whitley has stated that he felt that the visitors are firmly in control of a reveal, and others here have made similar observations. In my opinion, based on the countless reports of their seemingly near mastery of, whatever the hell all this is, it certainly seems possible.

      Also, Whitley’s commentary and insight into cultural colonization, and the visitor’s desire to not let that happen, plays into the idea that they are in charge. And for very specific reasons.

  3. At this point, I can’t trust government or military, and dealing with the ‘others’ to find out answers is a lesson in futility. That means we must trust ourselves, our own souls for guidance. We must always strive to be the best of humanity, because much of humanity is…clueless. All we can do is be compassionate and cease allowing ourselves to be drawn into the drama.

    This is a test…

    1. Agreed, “….a test.” I’ve also referred to it as, “…our job.”

      It eventually became apparent to me that my experiences were not random. I was shown something specifically for me. This realization started me on a path that is very similar to what you describe.

  4. I’m of the mind that among all the hullabaloo there is still some significance to these developments. It seems to me that there’s a slow trickle to make it clear, to the general public, that we are indeed dealing with non-human intelligence. We are not the target audience for all these shenanigans – rather it is the vast majority of the public that chuckles and/or looks askance whenever the subject of UFOs comes up. What’s amazing to me is the complete and utter non-reaction by the public to a public admission by high government office of the truth of this fact.

    1. This made the local news yesterday….

      My first reaction was drones.

      I watched the reaction to the story from the news anchors live, and they were surprisingly professional about it. The local weather guy reached out to local aviation authorities as well as the astronomy department at UT, but had not yet received a reply.

  5. I happen to live to very close that area, know it well, and I’ve seen the various vids. I’m certain they are drones.

  6. Are they really ‘Expanding Exponentially’ or now that there are ways to report without ridicule, the reports are ‘Expanding Exponentially’. We have no way of knowing and such a statement sure favors getting funding.

    1. I’ve wondered the same thing. More cameras/phones = more reports.

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