Pentagon Report: No Proof of Alien Technology in UFO Sightings

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Pentagon Report: No Proof of Alien Technology in UFO Sightings

The Pentagon recently unveiled a detailed report refuting claims of alien technology behind UFO sightings. Released on Friday, this 63-page document represents the Pentagon’s most detailed analysis on the subject to date, spanning UFO sightings from 1945 to October 2023.

The report, issued by the Pentagon’s All-Domain Anomaly Resolution Office (AARO), delves into Unidentified Anomalous Phenomena (UAP), commonly known as UFOs. Established in 2022 to investigate and address reports of UAPs, the AARO has conducted thorough examinations.

Pat Ryder, Pentagon Press Secretary Maj. Gen. stated that investigations by the AARO have yielded no evidence, from any U.S. government inquiry, official review, or academic study, supporting claims of extraterrestrial technology linked to UFO sightings.

The investigations revealed that many sightings were simply misidentifications of ordinary objects, such as weather balloons, drones, rockets, spy planes, planets, or satellites.

This report challenges assertions made during a July congressional hearing, where former military officials suggested that the government was concealing knowledge about UFOs. Claims included the existence of a secret program to reverse-engineer UFOs.

Ryder emphasized that, to date, the AARO has not discovered solid evidence to substantiate claims that the U.S. government or private entities have utilized or studied extraterrestrial technology.

Looking ahead, the AARO plans to release a second report later this year, encompassing interviews and research conducted from November 2023 to April 2024.

The All-Domain Anomaly Resolution Office, formed last summer, has reported a significant uptick in Unidentified Aerial Phenomena (UAP) sightings, totaling 366 reports since its inception.

This figure includes 247 new UAP reports, along with an additional 119 incidents that occurred prior to March 2021 but were not included in a previous report.

The recent data illustrates a marked increase in UAP sightings. The preliminary report from June 2021 documented only 144 reports spanning a 17-year period. Following the additional reports, the All-Domain Anomaly Resolution Office now holds a total of 510 UAP reports as of August 2022. 

Officials attribute the surge in UAP reports to U.S. government initiatives aimed at “destigmatizing the topic of UAP” and shifting focus towards recognizing the potential risks associated with these phenomena. These risks include hazards to aviation safety and concerns about potential adversarial activity like foreign surveillance operations.

Among the 366 reports, a significant portion were attributed to airborne entities like balloons, according to government officials. Additionally, 26 reports were determined to be various types of drones, while six other reports were categorized as “clutter,” encompassing items such as birds, plastic bags, and weather phenomena.

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