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?”
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