UFOs / UAPs are real - Wir sind nicht alleine - The Phenomenon

Thy

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Die Frage ist doch, wer lügt und wer enthält Informationen vor? Einige meinen, Herr Elizondo arbeitet im Geheimen immer noch für die Regierung, mit dem Auftrag, den Alien Hoax zu verbreiten, um von den eigentlichen Programmen abzulenken. Es liegen einfach zu wenig schlüssige Informationen vor, um definitiv auf Aliens, geheime Militärprogramme oder anderes zu schließen, wie z.B., dass sich die Phänomene eben doch durch optische Täuschungen bzw. Fehlfunktionen der Aufnahmegeräte erklären lassen.
 
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olligo

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olligo

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Teams von Experten aus dem Pentagon und den Geheimdiensten sollen schnell auf militärische UFO-Sichtungen reagieren und Untersuchungen vor Ort durchführen, so die neue Verteidigungsgesetzgebung, die den Kongress passieren soll.

Der Gesetzgeber möchte auch, dass wissenschaftliche und technische Experten Daten über die Objekte oder das, was das Militär als "unidentifizierte Luftphänomene" (UAP) bezeichnet, sowie alle geborgenen Materialien oder medizinischen Gegenstände analysieren, so der Text des am Dienstag veröffentlichten jährlichen Verteidigungsgesetzes.


 

olligo

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Interview mit EX CIA Officer John Ramirez über UAPs


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olligo

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1) USAF Unclassified Surveillance Capabilities

a)
The Space Fence: “The World’s Most Advanced Radar”
  • The Space Fence tracks over 25,000 objects in orbit, some reportedly as small as a marble (see link above for more information).
The Solid State Phased Array Radar System (SSPARS, formerly BMEWS)
  • While the powerful Space Fence searches for and tracks objects in space, North America is ringed by similar, massive, phased-array radars designed primarily to detect ICBM or sea-launched cruise missiles directed at the United States. The numerous UAP that the Navy has been encountering off the East and West coasts of the U.S. should be in view of these powerful, USAF-managed systems. Did none of these immense radars detect any of the UAP reported by the Nimitz Carrier Strike Group in 2004, or the dozens of UAP reported by East Coast F/A-18 fighter squadrons beginning in 2015? Are these massive radars missing what Navy ships and planes are seeing and, if so, why? As we will see below, we know there are instances where Air Force radars tracked high-flying and fast-moving UAP in the 1990s and before. Is there any reason to believe such events stopped altogether prior to 2004? The more apt question is: was any of the UAP information derived from the USAF’s SSPARS monitoring system shared with the UAP Task Force, the DNI, or Congress?
  • The government needs better intelligence regarding the emerging pattern of UAP incidents involving overflights of U.S. warships, Air Force bases, and nuclear power plants. Good examples of what I am referring to can be found in a series of excellent, highly-detailed articles in The War Zone, including intrusive ‘drone’ overflights of a critical long-range anti-missile system in Guam undoubtedly of keen interest to China.
  • Unmanned aircraft undeniably pose a serious and growing national security challenge. In 2019, a number of relatively unsophisticated drones launched by a Yemeni rebel group penetrated Saudi Arabia’s sophisticated air defense system, causing damage that resulted in the temporary loss of 50% of Saudi refining capacity. In 2020, Turkish drones figured prominently (perhaps even decisively) in Azerbaijan’s rout of Armenian forces. For these and other reasons, it has become essential to be able to assess the effectiveness of SSPARS and other radar systems with regard to drones and UAP.

c) The Global Infrasound Acoustic Monitoring Network
  • This system is comprised of 60 stations in 35 countries that monitor low-frequency pressure waves in the atmosphere. Although built for the purpose of detecting nuclear explosions in support of the Comprehensive Test Ban Treaty, this acoustic network reportedly has the ability to detect and track bolides and other objects transiting the atmosphere. Some recent reports indicate this system also has the ability to monitor North Korean missile launches. I’ve even heard claims from scientists that the infrasound network detected UAP entering the Earth’s atmosphere and maneuvering at high speeds. Did the Air Force contact those running the global infrasound network to inquire about UAP detection? Inquiries should be made to determine whether this unique capability can contribute to the U.S. government’s understanding of UAP.
d) The U.S. Space Surveillance Network

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Aerial view of the AN/FPS-85 phased array radar at Eglin AFB Site C-6 in Eglin, Florida. The US Air Force claims it to be the most powerful radar in the world
  • This global program consists of at least 29 distinct worldwide space surveillance systems, featuring the world’s most powerful radars, including those in the SSPARS discussed above and others such as Site C-6 at Eglin Air Force base which can reportedly detect a basketball-sized object 22,000 miles away.Another important component of the integrated space surveillance system is the DARPA Space Surveillance Telescope (SST), capable of rapidly scanning large regions of space and monitoring distant and fast-moving objects such as asteroids. The impressive SST holds the world record for distinct observations in a single year, logging 6.97 million observations in 2015.Other notable systems on the network, some of which are known to have acquired UAP data include the ground-based optical GEODSS space surveillance system (which detects “uncorrelated targets”), the Geosynchronous Space-Based Situational Awareness Program (GSSAP), and the Navy’s stunning sea-based X-band radar system. The Combined Space Operations Center (formerly the Joint Space Operations Center) at Vandenberg Space Force Base, and the Space Control Center at Cheyenne Mountain, are both repositories of data from this formidable Space Surveillance Network. Again, even though they are largely focused on space rather than the atmosphere, these systems are also used to detect sea-launched cruise missiles. Given the capabilities of these systems, some must have detected UAP during the lengthy period in question (2004-2021).

e) The Space-Based Infrared System (SBIRS)
  • SBIRS is a network of satellites operating in medium-earth, highly elliptical, and geosynchronous orbits that together provide continuous global coverage of infrared energy sources. Originally designed to detect missile launches, and later aircraft, this highly sophisticated capability continues to evolve and improve. Not only are the satellites improving in terms of reliability and resolution, but new algorithms and other techniques are improving the sophistication and ground-based exploitation of SBIRS data. This work is being undertaken at the Air Force’s “Overhead Persistent Infrared Battlespace Awareness Center” at Buckley Air Force Base as well as its new “Data Utilization Lab.” Although UAP typically lacks exhaust plumes or strong heat signatures, there are numerous reports in the open-source literature claiming that the SBIRS system has recorded unidentified objects that entered Earth’s atmosphere then maneuvered, changed direction, or departed. Again, did the Air Force even bother to check with the SBIRS program office or SBIRS analysts before responding to Congress’ request for UAP data? It also beggars belief to suggest that UAP were detected by SBIRs but no records were kept. If the operators are not keeping such records how can they learn from experience to improve the system? Are the infrared satellite data libraries at the Overhead Persistent Infrared Battlespace Awareness Center at Buckley Air Force Base, or the new SBIRS Data Utilization Lab, being queried for UAP data? I clearly recall a prominent unexplained infrared detection incident back in the nineties when I was still in the government. I find it hard to believe there have been no similar events since 2004.

f) Active Electronically Scanned Array (AESA radars)
  • In addition to the Navy’s Aegis radar systems, any military platform outfitted with a modern AESA radar is a potentially valuable source of information because they can track even low radar-cross section UAP over large areas. New policy guidance concerning UAP encounters will hopefully cause more pilots of AESA equipped aircraft to collect and report UAP data. Retroactive analysis of AESA data is also feasible, although I don’t know how long this information is stored, or how well it is indexed. Regardless, kudos to the DoD for issuing new guidance to report rather, than disregard, such incidents.
 

olligo

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"60 Minutes Australia" - Neue investigative Dokumentation mit heutigem Release. 16.02.2022

 

olligo

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Präsident Joe Biden hat den Gesetzentwurf zur Finanzierung der Bundesausgaben für den Rest des laufenden Haushaltsjahres unterzeichnet, in dem auch die Mittel für das neue UAP Büro enthalten sind.

 

olligo

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Salvatore Pais über Quantum Gravity, UFO Patente, Pais Effect uvm.

- Salvatore Pais ist ein Luft und Raumfahrtingenieur und Erfinder bei Naval Air Station.


 

olligo

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US Space Command bestätigt die Entdeckung des ersten interstellaren Meteors!

 

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olligo

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Sex, Lügen und UFOs: Pentagon Chef für Spionageabwehr und Sicherheit entlassen!


Pentagon

Former Director for Defense Intelligence Garry Reid

"Elizondo accused Reid of playing a central role in obfuscating information regarding the Pentagon’s intriguing newfound interest in “unidentified aerial phenomena,” more commonly known as UFOs"
 

olligo

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Rep. Tim Burchett on UFO hearings: "The cover-up continues"

 
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