The FAA Can’t Explain UFOs Reported By Pilots Over Arizona Desert
Two commercial airline pilots flying over the Sonoran Desert reported seeing a UFO flying several thousand feet above them last month. The Federal Aviation Administration released audio of their communication with air traffic controllers, though no further explanation was provided.
The story was first picked up by The Drive, a website that monitors aviation and air traffic throughout the U.S., and details a conversation between Albuquerque’s air traffic control, a Learjet 36 pilot, and an American Airlines commercial pilot flying an Airbus A321.
Near the border between Arizona and New Mexico, around 38,000 feet, the pilot of the private jet asked Albuquerque if he knew of something that just passed overhead.
“Was anybody above us that passed us like 30 seconds ago?” the Learjet pilot said.
“Negative,” the air traffic controller said.
“Ok, something did. It looked like a UFO,” the pilot and co-pilot said.
Following this exchange, the air traffic controller asks an American Airlines Flight 1095 pilot to let him know if he sees anything pass over him within the next 15 miles. The pilot responds sounding slightly confused.
But within a few seconds the commercial pilot confirms seeing something pass over him. The pilot said he couldn’t tell whether it was in motion or not, but that it gave off a big reflection.
“Yeah, something just passed over us. I don’t know what it was, but it was at least two-three thousand feet above us. Yeah, it passed right over the top of us,” the pilot said.
After some time passes the commercial pilot wonders whether it was a Google balloon, part of the company’s Project Loon – testing weather balloons to transmit WiFi in rural and remote areas.
His question is quickly met with a response from the private jet pilot, saying it was doubtful that it was a balloon and likely a UFO.
The FAA has responded to the incident, confirming the legitimacy of the recorded exchange, but offering no explanation. The administration’s response acknowledged the fact that it keeps a tight record of all military activity in the area and is also aware of all airborne weather balloons.
The Drive said the FAA was helpful in their response, but that air traffic control at Albuquerque was unaware of the incident at the time they contacted them. The author found it bizarre that such a scenario was not widely known or being investigated, considering the UFO didn’t have a transponder and wasn’t responding to attempted communication, despite flying in a highly trafficked area.
A few months ago, The Drive covered a similar story regarding a UFO following alongside a commercial airliner in northern California and Oregon that elicited a response from the military. Both the FAA and Air Force admitted that it scrambled F-15 fighter jets to intercept the unidentified craft, though they lost track of the target.
These instances of pilots encountering UFOs comes at an oddly coincidental time, after the announcement of the Pentagon’s black budget program to study the phenomenon. The amount of coverage from mainstream media publications has been significant, leading many to believe we may be on the precipice of some type of disclosure event.
Test Alert message found here and some really long text to go with it in case of wrapping I want to see it
UFO: The Greatest Story Ever Denied
The New Phoenix Lights Sighting Rekindles Mystery of the 90s
Those of us who were in Phoenix, Arizona, in the spring of 1997 were treated to a still-baffling phenomenon. Unlike many other UFO sightings, the one on March 13, now famously called “The Phoenix Lights,” was undeniable in its length, breadth, and duration. Thousands of people stood in astonishment as a gigantic alien craft hovered without a sound, in plain sight, catching the attention of the local and national news media, as well as the governor. But this was no once-in-a-lifetime event — just before the close of 2019, Phoenix was again visited by what many witnesses say were extraterrestrial spacecraft.
When events such as these mass sightings occur, the official reports are quite predictable. Regardless of what thousands of people attest to, government and military officials release statements that are beyond absurd to those whose experiences are undeniable. In the 1997 incident over Phoenix, the US Air Force attributed the sighting to flares dropped by an A-10 Warthog military aircraft engaged in training exercises at the Barry Goldwater Range in Southwest Arizona. However, eyewitnesses know what they saw: five lights in a formation that slowly loomed over Phoenix like a cloud for more than three hours, from 7.30 p.m. to 10.30 p.m.
Arizona’s governor, Fife Symington, later testified that he witnessed a massive delta-shaped craft silently navigate over the Squaw Peak mountain range. “It was truly breathtaking… I was absolutely stunned… As a pilot and former Air Force officer, I can definitively say that this craft did not resemble any man-made object I’d ever seen.”