News of the Weird: Congress Had a Public Hearing on UFOs for the First Time in Over 50 Years
Today will mark the first time there has been a public hearing on UFOs since the 1960s. Ronald Moultrie, the top intelligence official for the Pentagon, and Scott Bray, Deputy Director of Naval Intelligence, OPI will testify during this hearing.
The summer of 2021 was filled with many unexpected and tragic stories in the news. One story that didn't seem to get a lot of attention was the U.S. intelligence community's release of an unclassified report on UFOs/UAPs (Unidentified Flying Objects/Unidentified Aerial Phenomena).
This report did not solve any big mysteries but it did indicate that the U.S. Government is in possession of data that indicates whatever people have been reporting also shows up on radar and highly sensitive military technologies.
The publicly released report from 2021 also indicated that the unknown craft sometimes seemed to defy the laws of physics. For example, remaining stationary, moving against the wind, maneuvering abruptly, and moving very fast, "without discernible means of propulsion."
Much of what is happening regarding this mysterious subject has been taking place behind closed doors with members of Congress taking part in secret briefings on UFOs/UAPs.
Congress helped "establish a permanent order to coordinate research" into reports of unknown and seemingly technically advanced aircraft that has reportedly flown into protected airspace in the U.S. for many years.
Today will mark the first time there has been a public hearing on UFOs since the 1960s.
If you are curious about what could be going on, or concerned that there are aircraft that seem to have an interest in nuclear technologies, the YouYube link below will allow you to watch the public hearing on UAPs taking place on Tuesday, May 17th at 9 a.m.
Don't be surprised if there aren't any huge reveals about little green men or captured alien technologies. This hearing will likely focus more on the security implications of aircraft that seem to be able to outmanuever and evade the fastest and most advanced U.S. military aircraft that we have.