Observers disappointed the Pentagon wouldn't reveal anything in House Intel hearing on UFOs and UAPs

The House Intelligence Committee held the first hearing on UFOs and unidentified areal phenomena (UAPs) in 50 years on Tuesday, but the connoisseurs of such research and information weren’t happy with what they saw. At one point, deputy director of Naval Intelligence Scott Bray was asked about transparency on the part of the Pentagon and the American public. He and under Secretary for Defense for Intelligence and Security Ronald Moultrie explained that very little is actually shared with the public. The UFO enthusiast community wasn’t surprised, with some explaining that the U.S. government has never been forthcoming about projects researching such phenomena. The military program codenamed Project Blue Book took place between March 1952 and Dec. 17, 1969. It wasn’t revealed to the public until amateur historian John Greenewald posted 100,000 pages of documents on the program online on a site called The Black Vault. Prior to that, the government began researching UFOs after the Roswell incident in 1947, under an operation called Project Sign. Bray and Moultrie insisted that as far as they knew, no program existed between Project Blue Book and the existing task force, which began in 2020. Prior to the task force, a research project was…

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Observers disappointed the Pentagon wouldn’t reveal anything in House Intel hearing on UFOs and UAPs

Updated: May 17, 2022 — 10:27 am