The report even included unusually shaped but flying saucer-like clouds to disqualify the phenomenon.
The preliminary Pentagon Report, as the United States government’s report on unidentified aerial phenomena became popularly known, was delivered to the Office of the Director of Intelligence and released on June 25, and although it has great significance for UFO research in In many ways, it was far from being a milestone in the advancement of our ideas about the phenomenon and leaves us with more questions than answers. This preliminary report was prepared by the Office of the Director of National Intelligence (ODNI) in response to the provisions of the Senate Report accompanying the Authorization Intelligence Act (IAA) for fiscal year 2021,
The report was released to provide an overview for policymakers on the challenges associated with the potential threat posed by UAPs, while also providing a means to develop processes, policies, technologies, and training for the United States military and other actors. . The cases, the data investigated, were limited to the period from November 2004 to March 2021, and, as expressed in the report, other reports and data continue to be collected and analyzed.
The scope for preparing the report also drew attention. The FBI, National Security Agency (NSA), Air Force, Army, Navy, Federal Aviation Administration (FAA), National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), among others, were consulted. Also according to the report, the vast majority of the various sensors — radars, infrared, optical sensors, etc. preliminary assessments of what happened.
The report also says that there are “no indications that there is an extraterrestrial explanation” for the phenomena, but also does not rule out that possibility. But key questions remained unanswered, including: “What types of reports did the government actually examine?” 144 cases involving it were investigated, but the document does not provide specific details about any of these encounters, only general conclusions based on the broader analysis of data that the UAP Task-Force has collected and analyzed. But some important patterns emerged in this assessment.
While there has been great variability in the reports and the dataset is currently too limited to allow detailed trend or pattern analysis, there has been some clustering of UAP observations with respect to shape, size, and particularly propulsion. UAP sightings also tend to cluster around U.S. training and testing grounds, which investigators estimated is due to the fact that there are more state-of-the-art sensors operating at these sites, unit expectations, and guidance. to report anomalies. That is, UAPs can — and certainly — be present in other militarized locations where they could not be identified.
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