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When we hear “stimulus” we think of COVID-19 and relief legislation. Little did we know, lawmakers had their own hidden stipulations within the relief package that demands answers from U.S. intelligence agencies and the Defense Department on the potential existence of UFOs and other unidentified aerial phenomena. The $2.3 trillion relief legislation passed last month and includes the Intelligence Authorization Act for Fiscal 2021. The Intelligence Authorization Act for Fiscal 2021 will provide more resources toward investigation gathering and “strengthening open source intelligence” collection among the agencies, according to a release from Florida Republican Sen. Marco Rubio, who introduced the bill in June. The Senate passed the legislation in July.

What Information will it cover?

Some of that information includes what the Pentagon and FBI know about unidentified aerial phenomena (anomalous aerial vehicles). A report on such information is required to be provided within 180 days of the bill’s passage. A website Complex was first to report the details. These reports will be unclassified with the exception of some documents that may breach national security protocol between nations. Those who introduced this bill and pushed it forward still have concerns over what the Pentagon and FBI are hiding surround UFO’s and UAF’s which is why they set a deadline of 6 months.

Lawmakers are concerned that there is:

“No unified, comprehensive process within the federal government for collecting and analyzing intelligence on unidentified aerial phenomena, despite the potential threat,” which is why a sweeping report on all relevant information regarding UAPs is essential.

Lawmakers want information on any UAPs that were found using:

  • Geospatial intelligence
  • Signals intelligence
  • Human intelligence, or
  • Measurement and signature intelligence

The UFO or UAF does not need to be an extreme case to be included in the reports either. The legislation requires information on any technologies from:

  • China
  • Russia
  • Iran
  • North Korea

Or any foreign power that may have, “aerospace or other threats posed by the unidentified aerial phenomena to national security, and an assessment of whether this unidentified aerial phenomena activity may be attributed to one or more foreign adversaries,” it adds.

Incidents That Sparked the Bill

In April, the Pentagon officially declassified three incidents reported by Navy F/A-18 Hornet fighter pilots after years of outcry that pilots were encountering alien spacecraft during training missions. The Defense Department that month published videos of the incidents. One video was taken in November 2004 and the other two in January 2015. The videos released confirmed what Navy fighter pilots were reporting. Shortly after the confirmation, more pilots came forward with their own stories of UFO sightings in recent years. As a result, the service issued new guidelines on how best to document sightings or encounters.

Here’s the official video of that incident:

The pentagon put out a statement shortly the release of the videos, stating:

“After a thorough review, the department has determined that the authorized release of these unclassified videos does not reveal any sensitive capabilities or systems, and does not impinge on any subsequent investigations of military airspace incursions by unidentified aerial phenomena,”.

Pentagon spokeswoman Sue Gough

The New York Times reported that pilots had sightings — and, in one instance, a near collision — while flying training missions off the East Coast between 2014 and 2015.

Here’s a second documented encounter with the US military and an UFO:

US UFO Task Force 2021

Last August, Deputy Defense Secretary David Norquist officially created the Unidentified Aerial Phenomena Task Force, a Navy-led unit, to hunt down any pertinent encounters service members may have had with aerial objects that pose a threat to national security. The U.S. government has investigated the existence of UFOs for years, even more so when the Pentagon created its Advanced Aerospace Threat Identification Program. The program was created to “pursue research and investigation into unidentified aerial phenomena,” the Defense Department said, motivated by events such as the 2004 “Tic Tac” incident, which was documented in one of the Navy’s released videos. In that incident, F/A-18 pilots from the aircraft carrier Nimitz, operating off the San Diego coast, reported spotting a large, Tic Tac-shaped object that appeared to be floating without the assistance of an engine or exhaust plume.