By Duncan Smith

Like most of you, we haven’t given much serious thought to the phenomenon of “UFOs”, now formally known as “UAPs” for Unidentified Aerial Phenomenon.

But we figure based on recent developments, it’s time we start.

Since about 2019, experts — and especially Luis Elizondo, who ran a Pentagon UAP program for years — have been leaking and discussing video footage and photos of encounters with “craft” no one seems to be able to identify.

What’s more, these same experts have no clue where these craft came from, and that’s the worrisome part.

But they’ve been around now for decades, at least, with some experts saying they believe these craft really began showing up around the time planet Earth entered the atomic/nuclear age.

We can debate a lot of things regarding UAPs but here’s what we believe, based on expert testimony:

— These craft are not Russian, Chinese, or American

— They can travel in ways that defy our current knowledge of physics

— They can travel in the air and underwater at similarly fast speeds

— Some craft can travel above and below the sea

— They are attracted to our nuclear power plants, weapons systems, and nuclear-powered warships and subs

— Russians have seen them, too (and probably the Chinese).

And here’s the really interesting part: Now, serious people are beginning to openly voice concerns about these things, especially because:

— They routinely violate the sensitive airspace around our nuclear facilities and naval battle groups;

— Our pilots have had several close encounters with them (“near misses).

The Epoch Times reports that former Director of National Intelligence John Ratcliffe is now saying we, as a country, must have a more open conversation about what these things are (and what they are not).

And we take him very seriously.

The Epoch Times reports:

Former Director of National Intelligence John Ratcliffe said that unidentified aerial phenomena (UAP), also known as UFOs, appear to display technology that the United States doesn't have and can't defend against.

Ratcliffe made the remarks in an interview on Fox News that aired June 26, one day after the public release of a much-anticipated government report on UAP or UFOs, which found 'no clear indications that there is any non-terrestrial explanation' for the aerial phenomena, although it left open the possibility of an alien origin.

'I'm actually glad that there's a report out there,' Ratcliffe said in the interview. 'The bottom line is, unidentified aerial phenomena—many, many cases we're able to explain it away for reasons like visual disturbances or weather phenomena, or foreign adversaries and their technologies, or even our own experimental technologies with certain aircraft and vehicles.'

At the same time, he said there are a number of cases where no such explanations apply.

'What this report really underscores … is that there are a number of instances—and the specific number remains classified—but a number of instances where we've ruled all of that out,' he said.

'And there are technologies that we don't have and frankly that we are not capable of defending against—based on those things that we've seen, multiple sensors, in other words, where not just people visually see it but where it's picked up on radar, where it's seen on satellites,' Ratcliffe said. 'It's an issue of national security.'

'It's not good to say, 'Gosh, we don't have good answers,' and so we have to have a larger discussion to try and figure out specifically what this is all about,' he said.

In a separate report, The Epoch Times discussed “11 near misses”:

Military pilots have recorded a total of 11 'near misses' with Unidentified Aerial Phenomenon (UAP), also known as UFOs, since 2004, according to a first-of-its-kind U.S. government report released on Friday.

The nine-page report (pdf), submitted to Congress and released to the public on June 25, studied 144 observations of what the government officially refers to as UAP, dating back to 2004, of which 11 caused 'near misses' for military pilots.

The report was issued by the Office of the Director of National Intelligence (DNI) in conjunction with a U.S. Navy-led UAP task force, and cited the 11 'documented instances in which pilots reported near misses with a UAP' as examples of current 'ongoing airspace concerns.' Aviators are required to report such concerns upon encountering safety hazards, it notes.

'UAP pose a hazard to safety of flight and could pose a broader danger if some instances represent sophisticated collection against U.S. military activities by a foreign government or demonstrate a breakthrough aerospace technology by a potential adversary,' the report reads.

It’s time to stop pretending these things aren’t real, because if they are from some other, let’s just say ‘civilization,’ they are obviously advanced as hell and if they are hostile, none of the other shit humanity is currently dealing with and bitching about matters much.

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