The US Congress just admitted in a statement that it believes not all UAPs (unidentified flying objects) sighted in the skies are "man-made". The rather singular observation is contained in an Intelligence Funding Authorization expected in Fiscal Year 2023 (I link it to you here). And it did not go unnoticed by researchers, enthusiasts and journalists specialized on the subject.
Researcher Douglas Johnson he noticed for the first time that a draft law passed by the Senate select committee had renamed UAPs as "unidentified aerospace-submarine phenomena." The Senate would change the definition to include both objects seen in space and underwater.
A semantic "restyling" job reserved by the Pentagon also for its investigative task force on these phenomena. He was called AOIMSG (Airborne Object Identification and Management Group), now called AAR, (All-Domain Anomaly Resolution Office). As mentioned, this extends the scope to all "objects of interest".
Not just UAPs, but 'transmedium' objects that go into the sky and into the water
The new definitions arise from the number and quality of evidence currently under review. A large number of sightings In fact, UAP refers to objects that make "transitions between space and the atmosphere or between the atmosphere and bodies of water".
It is no coincidence that the lawmakers scribe: "Transmediate threats to US national security are expanding exponentially." The main note, however, is that these acts underscore that it is necessary to examine the evidence of certainly "man-made" objects in a separate branch of investigation. And the others by whom are they created?
The news that a branch of the US government considers that part of the UAP sightings to be of non-human origin is surprising, and not a little. The "soap opera" is enriched with another chapter: the last one, last May, saw NASA take to the field, now directly involved in contributing to the investigation.
Someone go get me a popcorn refill.