Navy Confirms UFO Videos Are Real and Should Not Have Been Released
By R.J. Johnson - @rickerthewriter
September 19, 2019
The truth is not only out there, it's been confirmed by the Navy.
According to an article in Vice's Motherboard, a spokesperson for the Navy confirmed the authenticity of three videos that purported to show Navy pilots in 2004 and 2015 tracking strange looking airborne objects off the coast of California and Florida.
“The Navy considers the phenomena contained/depicted in those these videos as unidentified," Joseph Gradisher, official spokesperson for the Deputy Chief of Naval Operations for Information Warfare, told The Black Vault. Gradisher added that the videos were never cleared to be released to the public and should have remained withheld.
The videos, titled "FLIR1," "Gimbal" and "GoFast" were originally published by the New York Times and on the To the Stars Academy of Arts and Sciences' website in December 2017 and March 2018. The footage shows the moments when a U.S. Navy F/A-18 Super Hornet crew spots the oblong-shaped aircraft with their forward-looking infrared system. The footage shows the crew attempting to identify the strange aircraft, as the pilot chat excitedly over what they think it could be. The Super Hornet crew tracked the strange object, that appeared to be oval-shaped, with no obvious wings, tails or propulsion system - which if they existed on the aircraft, should be visible on the Super Hornet's imaging system.
To the Stars Academy of Arts and Sciences (TTSA) was founded by former Blink 182 rocker, Tom DeLonge in 2015, with the goal of pursuing information about UFO's and extraterrestrial life - including whether or not we've been visited by any otherworldly entities like the UFOs seen in the published videos.
The Defense Department has long investigated reports of unidentified flying objects, recently acknowledging the Advanced Aerospace Threat Identification Program that ended in 2012. However, officials told the New York Times that officials with the program have continued their investigations into episodes brought to them by service members.
Gradisher wouldn't say what the videos might really show.
“The Navy has not publicly released characterizations or descriptions, nor released any hypothesis or conclusions, in regard to the objects contained in the referenced videos,” Gradisher said.
Sure thing. We'll just be over here waiting for the Men in Black.