Did the Navy Admit Aliens Are Real? | America Uncovered


The US Navy has been encountering more and
more UFOs. And they’re coming up with new guidelines
for reporting them. The Truth is out there. I mean, really, really out there. This is America Uncovered. I’m Chris Chappell. This episode is sponsored by Surfshark… because if you’re going to be Googling information
on UFOs, you’re going to want a reliable VPN to hide your identity. Have you ever wondered if we’re alone in
the universe? Have you ever wondered if there are aliens, who also wonder if they’re alone in the
universe? Well, the fact is, whether we know about each
other or not, we’re all alone. We live alone. We eat Chipotle alone. We die
alone. What I’m trying to say is: Ladies, I’m single. Anyway, back to the aliens. Now I know talking about aliens may sound
like a crazy show on the History Channel —too much mousse— but it turns out the US Navy is taking the
existence of UFOs seriously seriously enough to draft new guidelines for their personnel to report UFO sightings. Which is a change from their previous policy: If you see something, keep it to yourself. Now before you get ahead of yourselves, “UFO” doesn’t stand for “alien.” It stands for unidentified flying object. UFOs also sometimes are called UAPs, unexplained
aerial phenomena. Like Cirque du Soleil. Or experimental Soviet aircraft. Or those pesky flying monkeys. Of course, it’s possible some of the UFO
sightings could be aliens. And if they are, I hope they’re a little
more on the Alf side of things, and a little less on the…alien side of things. But here’s the news—and this is true: According to a spokesman for the Navy, unidentified aircraft enter military airspace
multiple times a month. In fact, this has been happening since 2014. And these sightings aren’t being made by
conspiracy theorists who live and work in basements. They’re being made by real Navy personnel. No, real Navy personnel. No, REAL Navy personnel. I’ve got to fire the graphics guy. Anyway, here’s what the Washington Post
says bout the actual Navy UFO reports. “In some cases, pilots many of whom are engineers and academy graduates claimed to observe small spherical objects
flying in formation.” And instead of burning fuel, “These vehicles all had no air intake, no
wind and no exhaust.” It sounds like the perfect green vehicle for
Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez. And before you write me angry letters, I’m not saying AOC is an alien. D’ose eyes d’ough. So these mysterious flying objects, which in some cases seem to be way beyond
current technology, have been increasingly flying over the US,
including in military airspace. Now to be clear, the Navy is *not* claiming
these are aliens. They’re just claiming they’ve seen a lot
of things they can’t explain. But if these truly are spaceships from an
advanced civilization, I have a message for the aliens: If you’re landing in the United States,
watch out for Border Patrol. You’re technically illegal aliens. And it won’t be long before angry crowds
are shouting: Build the dome! Build the dome! So why is the US Navy drafting these new guidelines
for UFO sightings? According to Chris Mellon, a former Pentagon
intelligence official, it’s because even though there have been
more UFO sightings, Navy personnel have been, shall we say, encouraged
to ignore them. He said, “In a lot of cases [military personnel]
don’t know what to do with that information…They will dump [the
data] because that is not a traditional aircraft
or missile.” Also, because they might be called crazy pants. But this is a serious problem. More and more, trained Navy pilots are encountering strange objects capable of things beyond our
current technology. What if they turn out to be some new enemy
fighter jet? It’s probably not a good idea to pretend
something doesn’t exist, just because we can’t explain it. Like that
mysterious rash. The other problem is that if no one records
UFO sightings, they can’t share the data with other agencies. So we don’t really even know the scale of
it. This is hardly the first time the US has taken
an interest in UFOs. In 2017, the New York Times and Politico discovered a Pentagon program to study them. It was called the Advanced Aerospace Threat
Identification Program. It started in 2009 thanks largely to Democratic
Senator Harry Reid. During its time, it investigated a lot of
these unexplained incursions, “including one that lasted several days
involving the USS Nimitz Carrier Strike Group in 2004. In that case, Navy fighter jets were outmaneuvered by unidentified aircraft that flew in ways that appeared to defy the laws of known physics.” Apparently the UFOs looked like a fleet of
Tic Tacs. The aliens come in peace and minty freshness. That program got $22 million dollars, before
funding was pulled in 2012. But similar programs go back ages. The Air Force began a program in 1947 that looked at 12,000 UFO sightings, before it was officially shut down in 1969 when it was presumably transferred to a more sophisticated and secretive government
agency. At any rate, after 12,000 UFO sightings, the Air Force concluded, “most sightings
involved stars, clouds, conventional aircraft or spy planes, although
701 remained unexplained.” Now I’m not saying those were aliens, but,
well, you know. On second thought, I should try the mousse. I thought we fired that guy. So what do you think about the Navy’s new
outlook on UFOs? Tell me what you think in the comments below. And let me know if you’ve had any close
encounters of the third kind. And this episode has been sponsored by Surfshark. It’s important to use a VPN like Surfshark
when you go online in a public place, like Time Square, or a coffee shop, or use your mobile phone literally anywhere. With Surfshark, you can protect your private
information while surfing the web. Like your banking info, or the websites you
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