National security authorities are still not taking seriously the allegations regarding super-sophisticated airplanes of uncertain origin breaching restricted airspace.
This is according to lawmakers who have received the most recent covert briefings on UFOs.
Three persons with firsthand experience affirmed that Senate Intelligence and Armed Services committee members did receive top-secret status reports over the last week.
These reports concerned a bunch of innovative, data-gathering efforts that the Defense Department and intelligence services need to more robustly investigate claims of UFOs.
However, some of the bill’s main proponents want additional analysts and monitoring systems dedicated to discovering the planes’ origins, not merely more reports of their presence.
Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand (D-AZ), a participant in both panels, labeled the phenomenon “an urgent matter” and expressed her public discontent with the reaction for the first time.
“It didn’t look like anything I could understand of course, but it was more of a gut feeling, who else is out there in the universe?"
Caroline Cory interviewed by Stephen Schaeffer, Boston Herald#ufo #uap #ufotwitter #uaptwitter @Akam1129 https://t.co/U2oss8bweA
— Baptiste Friscourt (@Baptiste_Fri) May 3, 2022
The briefings came four months after the legislature approved the National Defense Authorization Act. This mandated that the Pentagon establish the Anomaly Monitoring and Resolution Center.
The office was given the authority to seek “any resource, capacity, asset, or procedure” to-examine “unidentified aerial occurrences” — the now-accepted name for UFOs.
It is expected to be fully functioning by June.
According to the regulations, the Pentagon office is to design an “information gathering and evaluation plan to obtain as much info as possible regarding technical and tactical attributes, origins, and intents of unexplained aircraft occurrences.”
This entails locating people within the government who can “react quickly to incidents or trends of observations.” President Biden signed it into law.
This included accounts of all UAP occurrences “connected with military nuclear resources, particularly strategic nuclear weapons and nuke ships and submarines” in a yearly survey and half-yearly presentations for Congress.
A New Unit Will Be Created
Vice Defense Secretary Kathleen Hicks recommended the development of an Airborne Object Monitoring and Analysis Coordination Group.
She recommended this to handle the stepped-up operation and construct the permanent UFO office requested by Congress in response to its directive.
Its responsibilities include standardizing UAP incident reports across the military, along with gathering and analyzing additional intelligence.
"Lawmakers receiving the latest secret briefings on UFOs say national security agencies still aren’t taking seriously the reports of highly advanced aircraft of unknown origin violating protected airspace." https://t.co/GngNTKGGTj
— Saagar Enjeti (@esaagar) May 2, 2022
“In full compliance with the fiscal 2022 National Defense Authorization Act, the department briefs Congress on unidentified aerial phenomena, together with our progress in establishing the Aerial Object Identification and Management Syncing Group,” Susan Gough, a department spokeswoman, told Politico in a remark.
“I’m sorry, but I’m unable to comment on individual events,” she added.
According to military and intelligence analysts, expanding UAP investigations will necessitate significantly more money and manpower.
However, some Congress members and their employees are beginning to voice their displeasure with the pace at which this is being accomplished.
Senator Marco Rubio of Florida, the top conservative on the intelligence committee, likewise believes the Pentagon is not acting forcefully enough to carry out congressional directives.