NASA panel will hold its first public discussion on the subject

NASA panel will hold its first public discussion on the subject
NASA panel will hold its first public discussion on the subject


Before the report, a NASA panel will hold its first public discussion on the subject.
The 16-member group was established in June of last year to look into unclassified UFO reports.

In advance of a report that is anticipated in the coming weeks, a NASA panel established last year to investigate what the government refers to as “unidentified aerial phenomena,” or UFOs, was scheduled to hold its first public meeting on Wednesday.
The 16-person group was established last June to look into unclassified UFO sightings and other information gathered from the civilian government and private sectors. Members of the group include experts in fields ranging from physics to astrobiology.
In its announcement of the meeting, NASA stated that the purpose of the four-hour public gathering on Wednesday was to “hold final discussions before the agency’s independent study team publishes a report this summer.”
The panel is the first such investigation ever carried out for a topic the government once relegated to the elite and clandestine U.S. space agency.

The NASA project is distinct from a recently formalized Pentagon probe into unidentified aerial phenomena, or UAPs, which military aviators have recently recorded and analyzed.
After decades of denying, disproving, and discrediting reports of unidentified flying objects, or UFOs, dating back to the 1940s, the parallel NASA and Pentagon efforts both performed with some semblance of public scrutiny—highlight a turning point for the government.
The acronym “UAP” has taken the place of the term “UFOs,” which has long been used in official contexts to connote flying saucers and aliens.
While some believed NASA’s science mission would signal a shift in the defense establishment’s long-standing taboo treatment of the subject, the U.S. space agency made it clear from the beginning that it was not their intention to do so.

No proof exists that UAPs are alien in origin, NASA stated when the group was formed last June.

In more recent pronouncements, the agency added a new potential twist to the UAP term by calling it an acronym for “unidentified anomalous phenomena.” This gave the impression that sightings other than those that seemed to be in the air might be included.
However, NASA stated that UAPs are “observations of events in the sky that cannot be identified as aircraft or known natural phenomena from a scientific perspective” in a statement announcing the meeting on Wednesday.According to American defence sources, the Pentagon’s current initiative to look into such sightings has generated hundreds of new claims that are being looked into, albeit the majority are still classified as unexplained.
The presence of intelligent alien life has not been ruled out, according to the chief of the Pentagon’s newly established All-domain Anomaly Resolution Office (AARO), but no sighting has yielded proof of extraterrestrial origins.


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