In an admission that might rock many people’s world view, the United States Navy has admitted that three videos showing naval encounters with UFOs are real.
- The U.S. Navy says three videos showing reported encounters between Navy aircraft and UFOs are real.
- But a Navy spokesperson says the clips show “unexplained aerial phenomena,” which is not to say that they’re piloted by aliens.
- While the videos are unclassified, the Navy says they were never cleared for release.
The U.S. Navy has confirmed that three online videos purportedly showing UFOs are genuine. The service says the videos, taken by Navy pilots, show “unexplained aerial phenomena,” but also states that the clips should have never been released to the public in the first place.
One video was taken in 2015 off the East Coast by a F/A-18F fighter jet using the aircraft’s onboard Raytheon AN/ASQ-228 Advanced Targeting Forward-Looking Infrared (ATFLIR) Pod. The other clip, also recorded with a Super Hornet ATFLIR pod, was taken off the coast of California in 2004 by pilots flying from the aircraft carrier USS Nimitz. In the videos, air crews loudly debate what the objects are and where they came from. full story
This news comes with the further disclosure that the navy is officially tracking UFOs.
The Navy acknowledged for the first time last week that ‘unidentified aerial phenomena’ shown in widely-disseminated videos are real
SAN DIEGO —
Strange flying objects captured on video by Navy fighter pilots off the coast of San Diego in 2004 and in Atlantic waters in 2015 were acknowledged by the Navy as “unidentified aerial phenomena” last week, the first time the service has acknowledged the objects are real.
The three videos, published by former Blink-182 guitarist Tom DeLonge’s “To the Stars Academy,” appear to show small, airborne craft flying and maneuvering at high speeds. The videos were shot by the Advance Targeting Forward Looking Infrared (ATFLIR) pods on Navy F/A-18s.
A Navy spokesman told The Black Vault that the Navy had no “descriptions, hypothesis or conclusions” about objects in the three videos. The videos are labeled on YouTube as “FLIR1,” “Gimbal” and “Go Fast.” source
This news is sure to cause panic, confusion, and a dismantling of the world views of many.