UFO Videos Are Real But You Weren't Suppose To See Them: US Navy
After years and years of debating and wondering whether UFOs sightings are even real, the US Navy has finally shed some light over the issue. And, as it turns out, they are true.
Yep, according to a report in Huffington Post, the US Navy confirmed the authenticity of a series of three allegedly declassified videos which shows US Navy pilots trailing some unidentified flying objects. The New York Times first released the videos in December 2017 and March 2018. As the video shows, the mystery crafts zoomed at hypersonic speeds. The pilot had no idea what these flying objects were and according to recent statements from the Navy Intelligence officials, the US government has no answers either.
Joseph Gradisher, a spokesperson for the Deputy Chief of Naval Operations for Information Warfare, said in a statement delivered to the intelligence news website The Black Vault, “the Navy designates the objects contained in these videos as unidentified aerial phenomena (UAP).”
In case you’re thinking what a UAP is and why the military used the term UAP instead of UFO, it’s because UAP “provides the basic descriptor for the sightings/observations of unauthorized/unidentified aircraft/objects that have been observed entering/operating in the airspace of various military-controlled training range,” Gradisher added.
Gradisher further told The Black Vault that the UFO footage was also never cleared for public release which means you were never supposed to know about these three incidents.
According to the Black Vault, the videos might have been improperly released by an ex-Pentagon employee who sought for permission to share the vids across different government agencies as a part of a database on unmanned aerial vehicles (UAV) he was allegedly compiling. The Black Vault obtained certain paperwork which showed the permission was only granted for “[US Government] Use Only”. However, the footage was never declassified for public release by the Navy.
Gradisher said the reason behind Navy’s transparency about unidentified aerial phenomena, or UAP, is majorly to encourage trainees to report “incursions” they spot in the airfield, which threaten pilot’s safety.
He said, “This is all about frequent incursions into our training ranges by UAPs.” “Those incursions present a safety hazard to the safe flights of our aviators and the security of our operations.” Gradisher further added, “For many years, our aviators didn’t report these incursions because of the stigma attached to the previous terminology and theories about what may or may not be in those videos.” According to him and the Navy, the only way to find out more about those UAP is to encourage trainees to report them when they see them.