U.S. national-security agencies are skeptical. It's hard for them to accept the notion of small green men dressed in souped-up U.F.O.s traveling around the globe. That's not the exact description utilized in a classified document to the Senate Intelligence and Armed Services Committee. However, it could be.
The actual report's description went something like this: “Highly advanced aircraft from unknown origins infringing the airspace of protection. The Pentagon is involved in numerous initiatives to gather new information about what's going on in the vast blue sky, so whether you believe it or not, Security/spy agencies have to thoroughly investigate unidentified and highly probable sightings.”
The method they'll use to examine the sightings is a different story entirely. People who favor directed investigations claim it's impossible for any security organization to draw conclusions based only on reports. The need is for more effective surveillance systems, not solely designed for snooping around space, that must be capable of zooming in on the smallest detail before identifying an object's source.
Senator Kirsten Gillibrand (D-NY) has called the issue urgent. According to one of her assistants, “Senator Gillibrand believes that the DoD must consider this issue more seriously and set it in motion. They have plenty of time to put into place these crucial regulations, but they have to prove that they're ready to tackle this issue in the future.”
It's been only four months now since Congress approved the National Defense Authorization Act that requires the Pentagon to set up the Anomaly Surveillance and Resolution Office, which has yet to become fully operational. This office received permission to utilize “any resource, capability, asset, or process” they had to investigate what they've called “unidentified aerial phenomena,” because the term UFOs sounded like a hoax.
The legislation requires the newly created Pentagon office to come up with its own “intelligence collection and analysis plan to gain as much knowledge as possible regarding the technical and operational characteristics, origins, and intentions of unidentified aerial phenomena.” The office must send reports to Congress informing it of every incident that it experiences, including incidents “associated with military nuclear assets, including strategic nuclear weapons and nuclear-powered ships and submarines.” This is too confusing to even begin to describe it. The phrases “Jetsons” to “Seahunt” in a single sentence.
It is only logical that the Biden Administration will need to set up a specific office to assist in the formation of another. Deputy Defense Secretary Kathleen Hicks was given the task of establishing the Airborne Object Identification and Management Synchronization Group to supervise the establishment of the Anomaly Surveillance and Resolution Office.
When asked about what Hicks was doing, a spokesperson for the department, Susan Gough, said, “The Department continues to brief Congress on our efforts regarding unidentified aerial phenomena, including our progress in standing up the Airborne Object Identification and Management Synchronization Group, in accordance with the fiscal 2022 National Defense Authorization Act.” It was a lengthy list to remember.
Now we have one office that is working on developing another office. However, neither has the right procedures in place to complete their work. Another “Brandon” error. People are taught to adapt to the present; however, this isn't the case for the world's top chess players and leaders who have to think about the future and prepare for the possibility of making an unwise decision.
It's possible to check if one of these offices is still hiring. It's an excellent job, especially considering that you'll be paid for doing absolutely nothing.