The U.S. Senate Intelligence Committee is pushing to regulate the Pentagon’s “anonymous aerial phenomenon” tracking program and to reform the way it reports on UFOs. The Senate committee tasked with overseeing the intelligence community wants to change the way the U.S. treats UFO reports from the military – and this could allow the release of fully classified documents into UFOs.
Under the newly published provisions of the Annual Intelligence Approval Bill, the panel wants the Department of Defense (DOD) and U.S. intelligence agencies to compile a detailed public analysis of all data collected in UAPs. The report must include all collected data, including satellite intelligence, signal intelligence, and human intelligence – about the “infiltration” of UAPs into limited U.S. airspace. Above all, the report should be “submitted in the classified form”, meaning Joe should be able to access the reports without too much difficulty for the public.
“The Committee maintains its concern that there is no unified, comprehensive process within the federal government for the collection and analysis of intelligence information about anonymous airborne events, despite the potential threat.” “The Committee supports the efforts of the Unknown Aerial Phenomenon Task Force in the Naval Intelligence Office to collect and report on unidentified airborne incidents,” read the FY 2021 Intelligence Approval Act.
The document further argued that UFO reports often contain a “lack of attention from senior leaders” and that this change was needed given the “threat posed to them by US military resources and installations.”
The taskforce was hinted at in May in an email exchange between a Navy representative and UFO writer Roger Glassel, confirming the veracity of anyone’s suspicion that the Pentagon was still running the UFO program. Also, for the first time, the presence of an official UFO program has been recognized in any such public document, according to AFP. Officials have previously hinted at the existence of such a national program, claiming it ended in 2012.
Then came the report of eight new UFO incidents, The news comes after the U.S. military recently confirmed and released information about several UFO sightings. Earlier this year, it officially released and released three videos of the “anonymous plane crash.”
The move has not yet been passed by Congress and it is unclear how they will vote on the law. Politico speculates that the law could face resistance within the Trump administration regarding the need for information public. It is worth noting that the bill makes no mention of UAPs or UFOs in terms of extraterrestrial activity, and the name refers to an unmanned aircraft belonging to “unforgettable foreign governments.” Yet, it certainly appears that U.S. authorities are becoming more transparent and open about the ever-controversial issue of UFOs.