With a hard disclosure date fast approaching, it appears as though the federal government is attempting to get out of its own way in regard to their own UFO knowledge.
The latest COVID-19 relief bill was an extraordinary bit of legislation, that was railed from both sides of the aisle for its massive, pork-laden girth. But it was also extraordinary in what it provided through a moderately publicized addendum: Near-full disclosure of what our government knows about UFO’s, to the American people by July 1st.
Ahead of that fast-approaching date, the Pentagon appears to be tidying up the house in anticipation.
The Pentagon’s inspector general is looking into the actions the military has taken to address the spate of UFO sightings in recent years involving high performance aircraft that have violated military airspace.
The probe comes as Congress awaits a public report, due next month, from a host of national security agencies on the issue, and as advocates complain that some departments and agencies are not fully cooperating by sharing data.
“The objective of this evaluation is to determine the extent to which the DoD has taken actions regarding Unidentified Aerial Phenomena (UAP),” Randolph Stone, assistant inspector general for evaluations on space, intelligence, engineering and oversight, wrote in a Monday memo to the heads of the military branches and other top military commanders and intelligence chiefs.
There was no precise end in sight for the probe.
“We may revise the objective as the evaluation proceeds, and we will consider suggestions from management for additional or revised objectives,” it added.
UFO enthusiasts are extremely enthused about the possibility of what could be coming down the pike in July, and can only hope the this administrative function of the Pentagon doesn’t rain on their parade.