Pentagon Creates New Group To Investigate UFO Sightings

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The creation of the Airborne Object Identification and Management Synchronization Group follows more than 100 incidents officials say they cannot explain.

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The Defense Department has created a new group to investigate and identify flying objects They were unable to explain more than 100 incidents after officials said earlier this year unknown air incident, or UAP.

The newly launched Airborne Object Identification and Management Synchronization Group, or AOIMSG, will work with other federal departments and agencies to “detect, identify and characterize objects of interest” and “to identify, identify, and characterize objects of interest” and “any information to safeguard flight and national security.” will also mitigate related threats,” Deputy Secretary of Defense Kathleen Hicks said in a letter senior leadership on Tuesday

Hicks had previously expressed concern about the findings of the UAP report released by the DoD in June. Report Identified Officials said 143 UAP incidents could not be explained after being analyzed by the UAP task force overseen by the Secretary of the Navy.

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The Department of Defense says this image from a 2015 video labeled Gimbal shows an obscure object as it is tracked flying along the clouds and traveling against the wind.
via The Associated Press

hicks told senior leadership At the time when the report “confirmed that the scope of UAP activity extends far beyond the scope of the Secretary of the Navy,” much broader support by other federal entities is needed. By detailing the people involved, the DoD should receive a report of the UAP observations within two weeks of the incident, she said.

The DoD report cited a “handful” of unexplained sequences that suggested evidence of a potential “breakthrough” technique. It investigated incidents reported by US government sources, mostly military aviators, over nearly two decades.

“Some UAPs remain stationary in winds, move against the wind, perform sudden maneuvers, or move at high speeds,” the DoD report said. “In a small number of cases, military aircraft systems processed the radio frequency (RF) energy associated with the UAP sight.”

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