The fighter pilots could hardly hide their astonishment because they followed the object that moved above the waves at incredible speed. & # 39; Wow, what's that, man? & # 39; someone says excitedly. & # 39; Look, it's flying! & # 39;
Infrared cockpit camera images taken at a later date by the same American marine squadron reveal another immensely fast flying object, which turned in the air and moved against a 120-knot wind, again accompanied by comments from totally stunned pilots.
Although the footage shows only one of these objects, a pilot hears saying: & # 39; There is an entire fleet & # 39; on his screens. And while the film in the film is slowly turning in the air, a startled voice sounds in: & # 39; Look at that thing! He is running! & # 39;
It has now come to the fore between the summer of 2014 and March 2015, these unexplained objects were spotted across the sky off the American East Coast almost every day.
Highly qualified US naval pilots – flying from the nuclear-powered USS Theodore Roosevelt aircraft carrier and training for active service in the Persian Gulf – told their superiors that the objects apparently defied the laws of physics.
Approximately 30-40ft long and shaped like a Tic Tac coin, they had no wings or rotors – in fact they had no perceptible means of propulsion or flight – and yet they were able to float in the air, stop slowly, and almost accelerate instantly. to hypersonic speeds of one mile per second.
Between the summer of 2014 and March 2015, these unexplained objects were spotted almost every day across the sky off the American east coast
Radar showed that they could fly up to 80,000 feet. A pilot compared their remarkable maneuverability with a ping-pong ball that bounced against a wall. The resulting G-force would crush all the people inside.
A near-collision was recorded in an official incident report, when the pilot of a Super Hornet fighter jet nearly hit one at the end of 2014. The pilot said it looked like a sphere that enveloped a cube.
& # 39; These things would be there all day & # 39 ;, said Lt Ryan Graves, a Super Hornet pilot of ten years of service. He and four other pilots reported their sightings to the Pentagon and to Congress, but only now have they spoken out openly.
Their accounts – supported by the images from the infrared camera and reports of a strikingly similar encounter that took place ten years earlier – seem to have struck the US Navy in action.
Amid claims that it has ignored or covered past observations, but now it must be admitted that it investigates what the & # 39; unexplained air phenomena & # 39; and that it has just introduced a formal, albeit secret, procedure for military personnel to report what the rest of us know as UFOs.
Former US officials have welcomed the move and claimed that the government should take the problem seriously and remove the stigma associated with incident reporting.
clearly this is not a huge hoax and, given the weight of evidence, it is difficult to swallow the arguments of skeptics who say that these newly published observations can be explained by human errors or equipment failure.
In that case, many experts agree, but there are only two possible explanations: someone or a country has secretly developed amazing advanced technology, or the gigantic flying Tic Tacs are not from this planet.
Highly qualified US Navy pilots – flying from the nuclear-powered USS Theodore Roosevelt aircraft carrier and training for active service in the Persian Gulf – told their superiors that the objects apparently defied the laws of physics
Nobody at the Pentagon says the objects were extraterrestrial and scientists emphasize that more common explanations are often found for such incidents. (For example, last week, the SpaceX company of billionaire Elon Musk sent 60 satellites into the orbit, causing excited stargazers around the world to report UFOs.)
Pilot evidence was sent for analysis in a secret Pentagon outfit, the Advanced Aerospace Threat Identification Program, which investigates encounters between UFOs and US military personnel.
Angry that his government was no longer doing something that could be a profound security threat, the leader of the identification program, Luis Elizondo, decided to release the images of UFO encounters into the public domain and resigned in 2017 to lay.
It is said that Mr. Elizondo is the oldest American official who ever said that the UFO phenomenon is real.
And now, two years after his release of the footage, some of the pilots involved in the meetings seem to confirm his opinion, talk to the New York Times and creators of an upcoming History Channel documentary series, Unidentified: Inside America & # 39 ; s UFO investigation.
They say they only started noticing the UFO's after their eighties-era radar was modernized. They initially ignored them and thought they were fake radar tracks.
However, they continued to appear as the courier group that sailed between Virginia and Florida, at different heights, with immense speeds that were much faster than any fighter jet.
Whatever fed the UFO & # 39; s, it was clearly much more sophisticated than anything the US Navy knew. They were able to tear through the air 12 hours at a time, while a navy jet could only last for an hour before they had to refuel, says Lt Graves.
A fellow pilot, Lt. Danny Accoin, says he has met the objects twice. The first time he grabbed one on his radar, he dropped his plane on it, but he flew a hundred meters lower.
Amid claims that it has ignored or covered past observations, but now it must be admitted that it investigates what the & # 39; unexplained air phenomena & # 39; and that it has just introduced a formal, albeit secret, procedure for military personnel to report what the rest of us know as UFOs
Although it was clearly visible on his radar, missile system and infrared camera, he could not see it through his helmet camera.
The pilots then began to see the objects with their naked eyes. & # 39; No clear wings, no clear tail, no noticeable exhaust plume & # 39 ;, says Lt Accoin. & # 39; It seems as if they were aware of our presence because they would be actively moving around us. & # 39;
Lt Graves said that he once bumped into a squadron mate who had just returned from a mission with a look of fright on his face. He told him that he had hit & # 39; almost one of those things & # 39; while he and another pilot only flew 100ft apart. Something suddenly flew between them.
The pilots initially believed that they had stumbled into a top-secret American drone project, but after the near-accident they reasoned that the Pentagon would not behave so irresponsibly to make them fly so close.
It is not the first time that US naval pilots have reported disturbing meetings in broad daylight with a & # 39; giant Tic Tac & # 39 ;.
In November 2004, two Super Hornets were on a routine training mission across the Pacific, 100 miles from San Diego, when a cruiser, the USS Princeton, radio-communicated them and asked ominously if they were armed.
The ship had spent two weeks following strange, unidentified aircraft that suddenly appeared at an altitude of 80,000 feet and then plunged to the sea. They stopped and floated at 20,000 feet before disappearing from the radar range or shooting straight up again.
Cmdr David Fravor and his colleagues only had dummy rockets, but they were directed to the last known location of one of the objects. In the sea they saw a large object just below the surface of the water, and another, 50 feet above, fluctuated irregularly. She described it as 40ft long, white, without wings and the shape of an elongated pill.
When Cmdr Fravor flew there, the second object rose towards him with high speed and acceleration. Flying with the other pilot was an unidentified weapon system operator, who is now a senior naval officer.
She told the History Channel: & # 39; The hair on the back of my neck stood up straight. I thought: & # 39; I'm going to follow a disaster here. & # 39; You ask yourself: & # 39; How can I possibly fight this? & # 39; & # 39;
Instead, the object suddenly tore away at a speed Fravor admits, left him and felt & # 39; pretty strange & # 39 ;.
He was even more & # 39; weird & # 39; when the Princeton told him that his radar showed that the object had returned a minute later, 60 miles away, at the precise point of the planes.
How did it ride so fast, with a speed of 3700 mph (the Super Hornet & # 39; s top speed is 1190 mph), and how did he know its rendezvous point? Another jet was sent quickly with an infrared camera and shot a grainy 90-second film of the & # 39; Tic Tac & # 39; which slowly rolled away and then quickly ticked away.
Skeptics wonder if there are errors in the imaging systems of the planes, or whether the pilots were misled by atmospheric effects and reflections.
However, Kevin Day, Princeton's senior radar operator at the time, says his screen showed more than 100 UFOs during the course of that week. & # 39; Looking at the display was like seeing snow fall from the sky & # 39 ;, he says.
Cmdr Fravor says: & # 39; There is a possibility out there, I don't know where it comes from. I'm not saying it's from space, but I'm not saying it's from here. & # 39;
Some physicists have outlined how & # 39; field propulsion & # 39; systems can move an object at amazing speeds without propellant by creating external force fields so that the space around the object moves instead of the object.
However, the theory is purely speculative – perhaps even less feasible than small green men in spacecraft who defy nature.
WHAT IS THE SECRET PENTAGON DEPARTMENT INVESTIGATION FOR UFO ATTACKS?
UFO enthusiasts have been arguing for decades that the US government has covered the existence of unidentified vessels with alien visitors.
The idea that a hush-hush government suit investigates observations and other bizarre phenomena formed the basis for the TV drama series The X-Files.
Now it seems that the cult series was not such an imagination.
The existence of the shady Advanced Aerospace Threat Identification Program was deliberately buried in the $ 600 billion (£ 448.76 billion) annual budget of the defense department, as well as the headquarters, deep in the labyrinthine Pentagon building.
Based on the fifth floor of C-ring, the secret department has spent years investigating reports of unidentified flying objects.
Although the Pentagon officially stopped financing the project in 2012, insiders told the New York Times that it is still active. And more intelligent experts who ran it, and politicians who supported it, do not emphasize her research in vain.
After examining countless reports from US soldiers of encounters between unknown objects and military planes, they are convinced that nothing in this world can explain them.
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