Ancient Aliens s18e01 Episode Script

The Disclosure Event

1 Classified military videos leaked to the public.
You can actually hear the shock and the awe as people saw this going into the water.
Top secret Pentagon projects suddenly exposed.
It was huge.
It was a monumental sea change in the federal government's acknowledgment of these aerial phenomena that are unexplained.
And a shocking admission about unidentified flying objects.
Our current science, our current tech can't understand some of these.
The government said that.
What is clear is that these sightings simply cannot be explained.
So the question becomes "What are we dealing with?" Are we on the brink of full government disclosure about the strange objects witnessed in our skies? And if so, will we soon discover that they are, in fact, of extraterrestrial origin? Something is going on, and for the first time ever, the government admitted to this.
There is a doorway in the universe.
Beyond it is the promise of truth.
It demands we question everything we have ever been taught.
The evidence is all around us.
The future is right before our eyes.
We are not alone.
We have never been alone.
Washington, DC.
, the Oval Office, December 27, 2020.
All right, thank you all.
President Donald Trump signs a massive $2.
3 trillion spending and relief package to stimulate economic recovery from the ravages of COVID-19.
But the bill serves another, highly unexpected purpose, detailed in its "Committee Comments" section, beneath the heading "Advanced Aerial Threats.
" The stipulation mandates that the Director of National Intelligence work with the Secretary of Defense on a report revealing everything the government knows about "unidentified aerial phenomena," or U.
Because of public pressure, public scrutiny, members of Congress, specifically on the Senate Intelligence Committee, inserted language that the government release a report to the public on UFOs.
And they had 180 days to do it.
This was jaw-dropping.
And a lot of people said, "What, UFOs and COVID? What's going on?" The original requirement for a UFO report had come from the Senate Intelligence Committee, and they'd articulated it in the Intelligence Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 2021.
But for a number of reasons, that bill wasn't going to get through.
So, what they did is they attached that part of the bill to something they knew that would get through, and that was the COVID-19 relief bill.
To researchers of UFOs or U.
s, as government agencies now call them it is a watershed moment.
It is even applauded by many in Washington, who believe the Pentagon has been overly secretive about this phenomenon.
I'm comforted in knowing that we have good folks in the intelligence community who are protecting our national security.
At the same time, I think that not just the American people but the global community really want to know what's going on up in our skies.
I was prompted to ask myself, "Where have you been?" Why did it take so much prodding by the public, by members of Congress, over decades, really, uh, before you took this threat seriously? There are people in the government who are very hostile to UFO information.
The government had plenty of time and reason to investigate these things, but only seriously started compiling data in 2019, which is totally insane.
I mean, this information was available for decades before.
The UFO community went into overdrive.
Some of them were actively predicting disclosure.
The mainstream media, as well, were fully engaged on this.
And there was intense speculation.
I remember, after Trump had signed the COVID relief bill, and I had to see it.
So I called up somebody and I got a link, and I went and went down through all of that bill.
And, of course, there was tremendous amounts of speculation.
"Well, are they now going to tell us that we're not alone in the universe?" The government of the United States is openly investigating UFOs.
And I think that this speaks volumes how the paradigm has shifted.
But how did the U.
government go from decades of denying any interest in UFOs to passing a bipartisan bill demanding an official report on unidentified aerial phenomena? It's a sea change in policy with roots that trace back to a series of secret meetings more than two decades earlier.
Las Vegas, 1995.
Local TV news reporter George Knapp, famous in Nevada for his investigation of the top secret Air Force facility Area 51, has spent years discussing UFOs with Nevada's powerful senator Harry Reid.
Senator Reid has a lot of interest in national security issues, Nellis, Area 51.
So I told him, "I think there's a legitimate issue here.
This is real.
" And so we had a secret conversation that lasted 30 years, about UFOs.
In 1995, Knapp invited Reid to attend a meeting hosted by another powerful Nevada resident with a longtime interest in the topic, hotel magnate and aerospace billionaire Robert Bigelow.
Bigelow had recently founded the National Institute for Discovery Science, a privately financed research organization created to investigate fringe science and UFO phenomenon.
I told Reid, "I think you should go check this out.
" He goes to the next board meeting later in the year and is blown away.
He's hooked.
But the bond that he formed with Bigelow at that point became critical to everything that would unfold later.
In 2007, with Reid's help, Bigelow secured $22 million from the Department of Defense to fund the Advanced Aerial Threat Identification Program, or AATIP, an initiative that would investigate reports of "anomalous aerial vehicles.
" They managed to create this program in the Pentagon.
Which was a classified program, a sort of black program, as they say.
And so, they were able to get the funds, the Pentagon was able to get up and running with that, and I think that was a game changer.
Pentagon officials select former U.
Army Counterintelligence Special Agent Luis Elizondo to run the secret AATIP program.
Lou Elizondo was put in charge that.
He was overseeing this little group of people in different parts of the Pentagon.
They would exchange information, do what they could and try to keep a very low profile.
some people in the Pentagon knew what they were doing, but others did not.
Elizondo ran AATIP for those approximately seven years with funding from Senator Harry Reid in Nevada.
And none of us knew anything about it.
As Elizondo delved into the government's secret files, he became convinced that UFOs could pose a major national security threat.
But, to his growing frustration, he struggled to get anyone to listen to him.
Lou figured out that forces within the Pentagon weren't taking this seriously, and were perhaps dismissing and covering up and suppressing UFO information for various reasons.
And Lou couldn't stand the fact that, within the halls of the Pentagon, it wasn't being taken seriously.
In October 2017, Luis Elizondo resigned from AATIP after Pentagon officials refused to present his findings to Defense Secretary James Mattis.
- I-I've seen too much.
- I've talked to too many people.
I have too many reports.
I-I know it's real.
I-I can't in good conscience just keep my head buried in the sand.
I had to leave the very job that I love to get my point across.
Just as Elizondo was leaving his position at the Pentagon, Tom DeLonge, co-founder of the rock band Blink-182, was forming a group called To the Stars Academy to collect and study information on unidentified aerial phenomena.
Tom DeLonge gathered around him an extraordinary team of insiders with backgrounds in the government, intelligence community, the aerospace community particularly cutting-edge technologies.
Elizondo almost immediately went to work for Tom DeLonge, and his new company To the Stars, a company that was dedicated to working to try to uncover the answers about the UFO phenomena, which just seemed like a perfect stroke of luck.
With the addition of Elizondo, To The Stars Academy now had unprecedented access to government intel on unidentified aerial phenomena.
And unbeknownst to Elizondo's former bosses in the military, he hadn't left government service empty-handed.
He brought with him extraordinary video evidence of UFOs.
After Luis Elizondo resigns from his position with AATIP and leaves the Pentagon, he shares three declassified videos recorded by Navy pilots with his new colleagues at To The Stars Academy.
The first object, known as Tic Tac, was caught on radar in 2004 off the USS Nimitz at an altitude of 80,000 feet.
As Navy F-18s approached the object, it descended to within one foot of the water in seconds.
We don't have this capability of dropping 80,000 feet within a matter of seconds, hitting a velocity of Mach 20.
So, we now know that there's some kind of propulsion system that exceeds the capability of our own rockets.
Naval aviator Lieutenant Chad Underwood was ordered to pursue the object in an F-18 equipped with a sophisticated FLIR video system.
The object looked featureless, and that's why I called it the Tic Tac.
It looked like a Tic Tac.
It had no wings, no method of propulsion and on your forward-looking infrared pod, all it is is tracking heat.
So you would typically see engine exhaust coming out of one of the ends of the aircraft.
Not seeing any of it.
The object was changing altitude, air speed, things that my FLIR and my radar were having difficulty tracking.
And then at the end of the encounter is when you see it dart off to my left on the FLIR pod, and that's when I was like, "Whoa.
What just happened?" The other two videos Elizondo brought to his colleagues at To the Stars Academy were equally groundbreaking.
Known as "Gimbal" and "GoFast," both videos were taken by Navy jets from the USS Theodore Roosevelt near the Florida coast in 2015.
All three videos show objects moving in ways that defy the known laws of physics.
These objects can zigzag effortlessly, defying the known laws of aerodynamics.
These objects can effortlessly accelerate up to 20 times the speed of sound.
They have no visible means of propulsion.
So what could it be? Well, the short answer is, we don't know.
The phenomena had unusual flight characteristics, unusual vectors, speed, being able to hover and move.
The fact that the Chinese or the Russians or anyone else would have that kind of capability and we wouldn't know about it is pretty slim.
As head of AATIP, Elizondo was able to have the videos declassified, but they had never been made public.
His involvement in To the Stars Academy offered a new opportunity to share the remarkable information collected at the Pentagon.
To The Stars their goal was that they were gonna crack it all open, and they were going to open up the truth that the government knows about these unidentified aerial phenomena that have a technology that does not exist in terms of human production.
To The Stars Academy, to their credit, brought Lou Elizondo together with Chris Mellon, Department of Defense official, Senate Intelligence insider.
And then they go to The New York Times with this blockbuster story about the U.
government's interest in investigating UFOs.
Chris Mellon arranged a meeting with Leslie Kean, a best-selling author who had spent years trying to draw mainstream media attention to UFOs.
Mellon and Elizondo revealed to Kean the existence of the secret AATIP program and promised her access to the videos if she could place the story with The New York Times.
Leslie Kean is very well-connected, politically.
Her uncle Thomas Kean was the former governor of New Jersey and headed up the 9/11 Commission.
This gives you an idea of, uh, just how plugged in to the political network Leslie is.
So when Leslie was contacted by Lou Elizondo and Chris Mellon, she then teamed up with Ralph Blumenthal, veteran New York Times reporter, and Helene Cooper, again from the Times.
Ralph Blumenthal came to know Leslie Kean while working on his book The Believer, a biography about alien abductions researcher Dr.
John Mack.
When he heard about the government's AATIP program, he was eager to help break the story.
Well, it was clearly a great story for The New York Times.
A-A secret Pentagon unit investigating UFOs after, uh, the government was supposed to be out of the UFO business, but of course, never really was.
Blumenthal pitched the story directly to the New York Times managing editor Dean Baquet.
And on December 16th, 2017, Leslie Kean, Ralph Blumenthal, and Helene Cooper's groundbreaking report about the Pentagon's mysterious UFO program made the front page of The New York Times online edition.
We had it nailed down chapter and verse, the people involved it in on the everything on the record, the documents, so this hit all the benchmarks.
We had the Navy videos, which we were able to put on the Times website and they garnered more views than almost anything in Times history.
This was a real turning point in the United States, because The New York Times has always said that they are the guardians of the truth.
Suddenly, The New York Times is actually reporting on UFOs.
This really shows that UFOs and the study of UFOs and the investigation has entered the mainstream.
All of a sudden, since 2017, these stories have become front-page news on worldwide newspapers.
And it clearly shows that there was a type of a paradigm shift that's happened over the past 25 years.
And for someone like me, it's-it's incredible.
Astonished by the AATIP revelations and leaked videos, Congress demanded briefings, forcing the intelligence communities to respond.
Suddenly, UFO briefings become the hottest ticket on Capitol Hill.
Briefings for the Armed Services Committee, the Intelligence Committee, everybody wants in.
Congress takes it serious.
The media give them political coverage by saying this is a legitimate story.
So you have people like Marco Rubio and Senator Warner who can tell, uh, reporters, "Yeah, we're looking into this.
This is a-a legitimate mystery.
" We have things flying over military installations, over military exercises, and other places, and we don't know what it is.
If there are objects flying over military installations, that could pose a security threat.
I think we're gonna have more hearings.
And I think that we're seeing we can have these conversations publicly, in a way that doesn't warrant mockery or scorn or ridicule.
I think it's critically important.
After 70 years of taboo going back to the 1947 incident at Roswell, New Mexico, the study of UFOs had finally gained mainstream acceptance.
But is the U.
military ready to share all it knows? Or are there still forces within the Pentagon that will go to any length to protect its secrets? In the wake of the New York Times revelations about AATIP and the explosive Navy videos, the House and Senate Armed Services Committees begin interviewing Navy pilots who claim to have witnessed U.
s while on training missions.
It started with closed-door briefings of senior staff members.
These pilots, David Fravor and Alex Dietrich, and, uh, people like that Chad Underwood, uh, Ryan Graves, start being led up to Capitol Hill.
They tell their stories.
This thing would go instantaneous from one way to another.
And just rapidly accelerates beyond anything that I've ever seen.
They are incredibly believable.
They have gravitas.
They're not UFO nuts.
We were able to then visually pick up, uh, what we describe as a Tic Tac that was moving very fast.
They're telling stories about encounters with strange craft that are way beyond any technology we have.
We do workups along the, uh, Eastern Seaboard and these objects kind of came with us.
The fact that he would just get himself on his wing tip with no turn isn't how aircraft work.
The senior staff members are impressed.
They tell the elected members of Congress.
It changed everything.
I never thought I would see it in my lifetime, and here it is, unfolding right before our eyes.
Still unfolding.
The Pentagon has had to respond.
It might just be difficult for the Pentagon to completely do a blanket denial the way they used to.
In August 2020, in a rare instance of transparency, the U.
Department of Defense announces that the work Luis Elizondo oversaw with AATIP analyzing and cataloging U.
s is still being carried on under a new program called the Unidentified Aerial Phenomena Task Force.
That same summer, Senator Marco Rubio's Intelligence Committee drafts legislation giving the Pentagon 180 days to publicly report what government agencies know about U.
The Senate Intelligence Committee puts in a bill for 2021, "We want a report on U.
" And so, the whole, the whole momentum of this is this, is this theme of "We need to do something, we need to get serious about it.
" The legislation is passed and signed by the president, and the 180-day countdown begins.
But curiously, even as this was happening, top Pentagon officials were attacking Luis Elizondo's credibility, and claiming that he had nothing to do with AATIP.
The Pentagon had launched a smear campaign against Elizondo, calling him crazy.
On May 3rd, 2021, Lou Elizondo filed a 64-page complaint with the inspector general.
These are, like, the top cops in the Department of Justice.
There is still pockets of resistance in the Pentagon that is trying to muzzle or, if you will, stifle this conversation.
That must be corrected, and, yes, I'd love it if they also corrected the record about me, but that is less important than not fixing the record about this overall conversation.
So now you have a movement after all these years to begin to crack that secrecy even by a little bit.
You're clearly going to have a very powerful faction of individuals who are going to do everything possible to thwart that effort.
And if that means smearing good people with good reputations, well, so be it, this is war.
Researchers suggest efforts to deny whistleblower testimony about the existence of UFOs have persisted since World War II, citing government reactions to numerous bombshell revelations.
Whistleblowers, in many ways, are the most courageous heroes of the 20th to the 21st century because they were decent human beings who get hired to do science, and then what they find themselves in are straitjackets.
Straitjackets of political policies, of Defense Department policies.
Each of the different intel agencies and military groups, they want to control whatever is being let out.
It's been going on since World War II to today.
In 1958, after conducting research on UFOs with the help of his contacts at the Pentagon, retired Marine Corps pilot Major Donald Keyhoe went on a live television program called The Armstrong Circle Theatre to report his conclusion that extraterrestrials were, in fact, visiting Earth.
But mysteriously, just as he was about to make this point, the sound cut out.
If the hearings are held, open hearings, I feel it will prove beyond a doubt that the flying saucers are In 1989, when physicist Bob Lazar claimed that he was hired to reverse engineer an alien spacecraft at a top secret military base called Area 51, government officials denied that the base even existed at all, a falsehood that would be exposed 14 years later.
You can hear Bob Lazar's story, and it sounds so outlandish.
Until you have people within the Pentagon saying, "We do have recovered materials and craft," and then you have to look back at Bob Lazar's story and you see he's telling you the truth.
In 1997, retired U.
Army Colonel Philip J.
Corso published The Day After Roswell, in which he confirms that an extraterrestrial craft did indeed crash in the New Mexico desert.
It was met with similar denials from the Pentagon.
Colonel Corso's entire book is about the physical evidence, where it went, the fact that there were, uh, policies of denial.
All of it was off-limits.
When the Pentagon tries to discredit Elizondo in 2020, many fear it indicates business as usual, and that the government U.
report will once again prove to be an effort to debunk rather than disclose.
But to the surprise of many, the inspector general immediately agrees to investigate Elizondo's complaint.
Ancient astronaut theorists are hopeful this could lead to an official reexamination of the high-profile UFO incidents that have been dismissed before.
It's possible the inspector general could get in and find evidence about what happened with Roswell, what happened with Major Keyhoe, what happened with Bob Lazar.
All of these questions under oath would be asked of Pentagon officials, and the public would get to know about it as well.
While the inspector general's investigation was just getting started, the release of the government's U.
report was only a month away.
And as the anticipation was growing, more explosive new evidence came to light.
With the government's much-anticipated report on UFOs only weeks away, veteran journalist George Knapp and documentary filmmaker Jeremy Corbell drop yet another bombshell: new footage of U.
encounters with U.
s from Navy combat ships.
These were leaked videos and photos from the actual Pentagon UFO task force.
One of which showed a pyramid-shaped object floating above the USS Russell off the West Coast.
And it wasn't just one pyramid.
There were apparently swarms of these things.
They were triangular, by angle of observation.
But they were pyramid in shape, in reality.
Other leaked videos were recorded aboard the USS Omaha, part of the same strike group as the USS Russell.
These included not only a smartphone recording but also thermal imaging footage and video of the objects caught on radar.
You've got what's known as FLIR, that is, forward-looking infrared, or thermal signatures.
You have radar data as well.
And there was actually video that was shot by Navy personnel on the deck looking up at these objects.
So you have three different types of things.
One video appeared to show a single round object flying above the water, then hovering, before making a controlled descent into the ocean.
You can actually hear in the CIC which is the Combat Information Center the shock and the awe as people saw this vehicle going into the water.
These objects can apparently fly through the atmosphere at velocities that exceed the known velocities of our projectiles.
And they can go underwater, exceeding the pressure that would normally rupture the hull of a projectile.
In other words, these objects have a capability exceeding that of ours because they can go to outer space, through the atmosphere and even the oceans.
Skeptics rushed to claim the videos were refracted light, or errant weather balloons or perhaps even fakes.
But the debunkers were dealt a blow when the Pentagon quickly confirmed that the videos were authentic.
In UFO world, everything's a conspiracy.
So when we released these images, we're being fed disinformation by the government.
That's the assumption.
"These are phonies.
" The same kind of accusations that were leveled at the images released by Lou Elizondo, New York Times, back in 2017.
Same kind of attacks from people who just don't want it to be true.
They don't want there to be genuine unknowns.
So we released them, got them verified.
And damned if the Pentagon didn't come out and say "Yep, they're real, they're legit.
" One of the most fascinating aspects of all this was how quick the Department of Defense was to confirm the authenticity of this material.
In the normal course of business, the policy is to either debunk or refuse to comment at all.
Which makes one wonder, is this material coming out with the tacit approval of someone in government, or at least a faction within government, the military, the intelligence community? The reaction was huge when it came to these.
Mainstream media picked up on it almost immediately.
And it became a sensation, all leading up to the countdown to this report.
My personal intent was to stoke the fire, was to provide new data and evidence corroborative data and evidence that shows that we are being engaged by a technology of unknown origin, and behind that technology is an intelligence.
Look, a little bit of pressure is not the worst thing if, uh, you want the U.
government to come clean on a subject that it has lied about, you know, for more than 70, almost 80 years.
With the deadline now weeks away, the speculation reached a fever pitch.
Would the final report be yet another cover-up, as many in the UFO community predicted? Or might it contain shocking revelations? The Pentagon's U.
Task Force, along with the Office of the Director of National Intelligence, submits to Congress its long-awaited report.
Entitled "Preliminary Assessment: Unidentified Aerial Phenomena," the simple nine-page report represents the most direct and substantive U.
government account of U.
s ever made public.
The headline is that out of 144 reported encounters, only one UAP was identified as a large, deflating balloon.
The other UAPs remain unexplained.
I thought that report was tremendous.
A tremendously important step forward.
'Cause to me, it says two things: UFOs are real, and two, they're not ours.
I thought it was an astonishing report.
And it spoke volumes.
We got 144 cases, we can't figure out 143 of them.
It's monumental.
I mean, it is a watershed moment.
We're giving cover and relief for folks who are in the intelligence community now and work for our government and folks who have served and pilots who can now talk about this thing.
It's only a preliminary assessment.
Some people in the UFO community were a bit disappointed because it wasn't disclosure.
But what it did say was, I think, very encouraging and important.
It essentially said that whatever UFOs are, some of these sightings demonstrate advanced technology, and this, in one sense, is a form of disclosure.
It's certainly taking this further than it's ever been taken before within government.
It's quite an admission.
Of the 144 reports that the U.
Task Force reviewed, the bulk of the sightings had occurred between 2019 and 2021, after the Navy reporting protocol was put into effect.
But perhaps what is most compelling is the revelation that out of the 144 reported UAP sightings, only one sighting has been explained.
Only one out of them has been shown to be spurious.
That indicates to me that we're sitting on a gold mine, a gold mine of incidences that cannot be explained using the normal metrics.
We're talking about incidences that are beyond the stretch of our imagination, that indicate new laws of physics opening up.
And we physicists are just dying to get access to it.
The report established five potential explanatory categories airborne clutter, natural atmospheric phenomena, U.
government or American industry developmental programs, foreign adversary systems, and a category for U.
reports that require additional analysis, simply called "Other.
" "Other" simply means beyond the known technologies of today, which could be extraterrestrial, or who knows? But I think the military is now admitting "other" could mean extraterrestrial.
Although the word "extraterrestrial" never appears in the report, many observers believe it contains one very profound statement.
There's a bombshell quote in the report that a lot of people have missed, and it says, essentially, that we may have to fundamentally change our understanding of the laws of physics to figure out what's going on here.
"We may require additional scientific knowledge "to successfully collect on, analyze "and characterize some of them.
"Pending scientific advances that allowed us to better understand them.
" This is not a sci-fi novel, this is a government report.
That was the thing that most stuck out to me as jaw-dropping.
"Our current science, our current tech can't understand some of these.
" The government said that.
Additional scientific knowledge could mean knowledge beyond the known laws of physics.
In other words, a technology thousands of years more advanced than ours.
The U.
Report received mixed reactions from the public.
Some were stunned by the government's admission that it couldn't explain so many of the unidentified objects seen in the sky, while others felt it contained nothing of substance.
But for UFO investigators, the report represented validation that was long overdue.
The U.
report that came out in June 2021 was revolutionary for the world of UFOs, because for the first time in the history of the United States, the government of the United States has released a statement in which the whole UFO question is addressed.
And the bottom line is that the U.
government knows what our adversaries are capable of.
And in this report it says it's not them.
I have more hope.
It doesn't change the dangerous relationship that I have with several whistleblowers who have, I am telling you, substantial information.
Not about just one type of nonhuman.
There are a lot.
That's the part that keeps astonishing me.
Now that the United States government has confirmed that there are, in fact, unidentified flying objects in our skies that top scientists and military personnel cannot explain, many are hopeful that these objects will soon be revealed to be of extraterrestrial origin.
But if that happens, what comes next? The publication of Unidentified Aerial Phenomena report, along with the declassified Navy videos, marks the largest public disclosure of the possible existence of extraterrestrials in U.
In the wake of the report, politicians like Marco Rubio, Mark Warner, Adam Schiff and André Carson have called for further funding and study.
There's voluminous data available, but the report really just skimmed the surface.
It just said, "We're gonna need more time to look into this.
" There's a history of this going back to the early years of the 20th century, at least.
Not even talking about the sightings going back to the Bible.
And literature of other cultures going back thousands of years, talking about unexplained things in the sky.
But just in our era, there have been many documented accounts which they chose not to deal with, so they just took a very narrow slice of this.
We don't want to trivialize this matter.
We want to make sure we remove the stigma while engaging with some of our civilian organizations who are seeing these things.
And working with the government in ensuring that if it is otherworldly, we will have internal controls in place to protect us, and to engage, in the event that that happens, in a healthy and safe way.
The majority of unidentified aerial phenomena data came from the U.
But efforts are underway to standardize incident reporting across all government services and agencies.
The U.
Task Force plans to expand to include the Air Force and the FAA, and use artificial intelligence to analyze new data.
We're talking about a standardization by which pilots are now gonna be opening up floodgates.
Floodgates of these sightings are now gonna be analyzed by physicists and by scientists.
And I think that is a sea change in the way we deal with these things.
Let's have a real congressional hearing.
Let's hear from real physicists and real scientists.
That's my personal dream.
And I would like to be there in the congressional hearing, standing by with my evidentiary material as an investigative reporter, to contribute, and hoping that there would be so many others, and that we would finally, finally, in a government of, by and for the people, just finally have everybody tell the truth.
What's really fascinating is that in the 1960s, Erich von Däniken proposed in Chariots of the Gods? that aliens would show up when Earth civilization would reach a certain level of technology.
And with everything that's going on right now, this may be the time when we will make contact.
Some thousands of years ago, the extraterrestrials promised to return in a faraway future.
And we have good reasons to believe that now they are back.
More and more of these proven UFO cases appear to the public.
Before, it was never shown to the public.
We know we are not alone, we are under observation, and it must be extraterrestrials, because they show a technology which we do not have.
Could the recent attention and reporting on unidentified flying objects signal that we are rapidly approaching a far more profound disclosure? Will we soon discover, once and for all, that we are not alone? And that we have never been alone? Perhaps the next disclosure will not be orchestrated by any government or military official, but by otherworldly visitors themselves.

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