Did Russia’s government just confirm UFOs exist? Inside the latest test results
Who hasn’t looked up at the vast night sky and wondered about the unexplained phenomena hovering over us? Get ready, because a new legislation aims to unveil decades-old UFO secrets and find out just what kind of UFO test is necessary to confirm alien life. Does Russia have the UFO test results we all need to see?
In the bustling corridors of Washington, two unlikely allies, Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer, a Democrat, and Senator Mike Rounds, a Republican, are joining forces to make this celestial venture possible. Their initiative? A bipartisan measure that will force the U.S. government to let the public in on the mysteries of what they officially term as “unidentified anomalous phenomena,” or UAPs.
The sixty-four-page proposal takes inspiration from a 1992 U.S. law outlining the handling of records related to the 1963 assassination of President John Kennedy.
The power-duo plan to roll out this measure as an amendment to a comprehensive legislation that’s set to authorize U.S. defense funding for the fiscal year starting in October. Schumer, with his political clout, is likely to attract the support of his Democratic peers. Meanwhile, Rounds, serving on the Senate’s Intelligence and Armed Services committees, brings the necessary credibility to this mission.
Schumer said in a recent statement that it’s “long past time” Americans get answers to their fascination with objects mysterious and unexplained, asserting the public “has a right to learn about technologies of unknown origins, non-human intelligence and unexplainable phenomena.”
The Disclosure Blueprint
The amendment stipulates that the U.S. National Archives and Records Administration collate UAP records from all relevant government offices under “a presumption of immediate disclosure.” A review board will then be tasked with providing justification for any classified documents.
Rounds highlighted that the primary objective is “to assure credibility with regard to any investigation or record keeping of materials” linked with UAPs.
Per this legislation, all records need to be fully disclosed to the public within twenty-five years of their creation unless the U.S. president certifies that their continued concealment is necessary for national security reasons.
The legislation also outlines the federal government’s “eminent domain” over any recovered technologies of unknown origin and any biological evidence of “non-human intelligence” that may currently be in private hands.
Schumer is championing a cause that was first pushed by the late Democratic Senator Harry Reid, who served as Senate majority leader from 2007 to 2015.
Despite the government’s previously dismissive stance on UFO sightings, recent years have witnessed a shift towards openness. This was epitomized by a pivotal unclassified report in 2021 detailing observations, primarily from U.S. Navy personnel, dating back to 2004.
The Pentagon has explored numerous unexplained sightings reported by military aviators, and NASA even formed a special panel for UAP investigation. However, the panel voiced concerns in May about their study being constrained by limited high-quality data and the stigma surrounding unidentified skyward objects.
As this game-changing legislation finds its way through Congress, one can’t help but wonder: Are we ready for the secrets hidden in the shadows of our skies to be brought into the light? Are we prepared for the answers we might find?