The Office of the Inspector General for the Department of Defense has announced that it is conducting an evaluation regarding “the extent to which the DoD has taken actions regarding Unidentified Aerial Phenomena (UAP),” singling out numerous different military and intelligence entities that will be the focus of this evaluation.
The Pentagon has officially declassified and released the “Gimbal”, “Go Fast” and “FLIR1” (also known as “Tic-Tac”) gun camera videos, and has made them available on the U.S. Navy’s FOIA download page. “After a thorough review, the department has determined that the authorized release of these unclassified videos does not reveal
It turns out that the Pentagon’s Advanced Aerospace Threat Identification Program (AATIP) is still not only up and running, it is also collecting UFO reports from military sources “almost daily”, according to KLAS-TV investigative reporter and Peabody Award recipient George Knapp. And the military’s involvement with the UAP phenomenon may
Following the official closure of the Air Force’s Project Blue Book in December of 1969, it was assumed that all branches of the U.S. government and military had washed their hands of the issue of investigating UFOs. However, the decades since the Project’s closure have told a different story, as evidenced by leaked documents such as the MJ-12 files, testimony from former government employees and contractors, and illustrated by eyewitness accounts of fighter jets intercepting UFOs.