A former Canadian astronaut and proud mustache wearer, Chris Hadfield recently considered the newly expressed interest in watching the “anonymous plane incident” in a CBC interview. In his view, we Earthlings must keep our eyes on the sky in search of possible signs of extroverted life. However, if you think that one night you saw a flashing light, it is an alien spacecraft, you are a fool. “Obviously, I’ve seen countless things in the sky that I don’t understand,” Hadfield told CBC.
In fact, there was a front row seat in front of the stars more than most people at Hadfield: during his many spaceflight, he was the commander of the International Space Station and the first Canadian in space. “But to see something in the sky that you don’t understand and immediately decide that it’s the intelligent life of another solar system is stupidity and lack of reason.”
Hadfield explained, “So far we have not found any evidence of life anywhere other than on Earth, and we are looking for it,” Hadfield explained. Once considered the domain of crackpots and conspiracy theorists, UFO sightings have been attributed to a number of high-profile philosophies in recent years. Video leaked video report that shows unusually sized, fast-moving aircraft, a video known as FLIR (above) shows an incident in November 2004 when two California F / A-18F Super Hornet fighter jets began chasing an unidentified aircraft off the coast of Southern California.
The video has since earned the nickname “Tic Tac” because it shows a shaped object instantly changing direction in the sky. The official report of the incident said that the matter came down “very fast” in about 60,000 feet [18,300 meters] to about 50 feet [15 meters] in a matter of seconds.”
The videos were given the idea of legitimacy because they were reported by reputable U.S. military pilots. Furthermore, the Pentagon later confirmed that the video was real and taken by members of the Navy. They even went on to make it public to the public.