New Developments Show Incoordination in Government UFO Report
As the countdown to the release of the government report on UFOs intensifies, new developments reveal just how uncoordinated the response has been.
With new reports on Unidentified Aerial Phenomena (UAPs) coming forward almost daily (some from high-level officials) mainstream media has gotten in on the coverage. As Washington prepares for the report released at the end of June, the issue has turned from farce to serious inquiry. And now, many questions are being raised as to the government’s handling of the matter.
Nick Pope ran the British Ministry of Defence’s UFO project where he conducted official investigations into the phenomenon in the U.K.
Having worked within these infrastructures, Nick Pope gives us his take on the lead-up to the U.S. report.
New Legislation Could Open Floodgates of Government UFO Reports
The US government just made it easier to report UFOs, possibly releasing people from non-disclosure agreements. Will this open the floodgates of information?
As part of the annual defense spending bill, within the National Defense Authorization Act for 2023, the House just approved an amendment that would make it easier for current or former members of the military, government-employed civilians, and contractors to report UFOs or UAPs as the government now calls them.
The measure was sponsored by Reps. Mike Gallagher of Wisconsin and Ruben Gallego of Arizona, who have been among those in Congress calling for more transparency into UFOs.
The amendment would create a secure system for reporting any UFO phenomena and protect those who come forward from any repercussions.
Gallagher told Politico, “I believe it’s possible that folks may be precluded from being fully transparent with congress due to their being bound by non-disclosure agreements… if that’s true, I want to make sure that there’s no technical reason preventing them from speaking to us.”