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Hidden in the COVID Relief Bill is an Order for the Pentagon to Disclose Its UFO Files Within 180 Days

The Pentagon has 180 days to say what they know about UFOs.

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The 5,593-page COVID-19 relief bill that was recently signed by US President Donald Trump was filled with unrelated issues and favors for special interests, with very little help for the people who are unemployed and struggling financially due to the pandemic. 

Among the measures stuffed into the bill is a 180-day countdown for the Pentagon and other intelligence agencies to say what they know about UFOs. The measure was not included in the text of the bill, but was instead listed as a “committee comment,” attached to the annual intelligence authorization act.

The Senate Intelligence Committee, chaired by Sen. Marco Rubio (R-Fla.), said in the comment that it “directs the [director of national intelligence], in consultation with the Secretary of Defense and the heads of such other agencies … to submit a report within 180 days of the date of enactment of the Act, to the congressional intelligence and armed services committees on unidentified aerial phenomena.”

The measure demands that intelligence agencies provide a “detailed analysis of unidentified phenomena data collected by: a. geospatial intelligence; b. signals intelligence; c. human intelligence; and d. measurement and signals intelligence.”

It is also requested that the US Federal Bureau Of Investigation (FBI) provide a “detailed analysis of data of the FBI, which was derived from investigations of intrusions of unidentified aerial phenomena data over restricted United States airspace … and an assessment of whether this unidentified aerial phenomena activity may be attributed to one or more foreign adversaries.”

Defense Department spokesperson Sue Gough told The New York Post that the agency is aware of the report. 

“We are aware that the Senate Select Committee on Intelligence committee report on the Intelligence Authorization Act for fiscal 2021 included a requirement for the Director of National Intelligence, in consultation with the Secretary of Defense, to submit a report on unidentified aerial phenomena (UAPs) within 180 days of enactment,” Gough said.

Chris Mellon, former deputy assistant secretary of defense for intelligence, told The Debrief that “the newly enacted Intelligence Authorization Act incorporates the Senate Intelligence Committee’s report language calling for an unclassified, all-source report on the UAP phenomenon. This was accomplished in the Joint Explanatory Statement accompanying the bill.”

“Consequently, it’s now fair to say that the request for an unclassified report on the UAP phenomenon enjoys the support of both parties in both Houses of Congress. Assuming the Executive Branch honors this important request, the nation will at long last have an objective basis for assessing the validity of the issue and its national security implications. This is an extraordinary and long overdue opportunity,” Mellon added.

Nick Pope, who ran the “UFO office” of the UK’s Ministry of Defence, told The Post, “I welcome this move, which shows how seriously the phenomenon is being taken in the intelligence community. The Pentagon’s Unidentified Aerial Phenomena Task Force is probably already drafting the report for DNI to send to the Senate Intelligence Committee.”

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Landlord Accused Of Kidnapping Tenants to Evict, Dumping Them in Cemetery

Justin MacLachlan

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Shockingly a New York landlord has been accused of kidnapping two tenants to evict them.

Shawn Douglas is accused of kidnapping two of his tenants from his property and dumping them in a cemetery 30 miles away, ABC News 10 reported.

The two tenants accused Douglas of kidnapping them while armed from their home at his property in the South End neighborhood of Albany, NY. Douglas is out on bail following the disturbing case.

In the police report, the two accusers state they were abducted, restrained with zip ties, and then covered with pillowcases before being dumped off in a cemetery in Ghent.

One of the victims was eventually able to free themselves from the restraints to seek help at a nearby house where they called the authorities on Douglas.

“He’s lucky they came out of that alive. They could have froze to death out there,” Albany County Sheriff Craig Apple told NBC News 10.

New York, has had an existing ban on evictions which expires on May 1st due to the current pandemic. Following the lifting of the ban on evictions, many court cases are expected to attempt to evict tenants across the state.

The Albany Police Department has not released any additional details about the case at this time. But more people could be charged in connection with the alleged kidnapping according to ABC News 10.

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FBI ‘Aware Of’ Alleged Spotting of UFO by American Airlines Pilot Over New Mexico

Elias Marat

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New Mexico has long been considered the mecca for people interested in UFO incidents, with the southwestern state attracting tens of thousands of annual visitors to the alleged sites of close encounters in Roswell, as well as other sightings such as the Lonnie Zamora incident and the Aztec UFO crash.  

With such a rich history of alleged sightings of unidentified flying objects in New Mexico, it should come as no surprise that another close encounter has been reported – this time by a commercial airline pilot on Sunday afternoon.

At around 1 p.m. local time on Sunday, an unidentified aerial craft reportedly whooshed past American Airlines flight 2292 in the northern part of the state, startling the pilot who expressed his shock over the strange object flying overhead at a breathtaking rate of speed.

In a 15-second recording that was obtained by self-described “stealth chaser” Steve Douglass of Amarillo, Texas, and published on his blog Deep Black Horizon, the pilot can be heard excitedly communicating with air traffic controllers about the strange sighting he saw above the clouds during the passenger flight.

“Do you have any targets up here?” the pilot asks the Federal Aviation Administration traffic controllers.

“We just had something go right over the top of us,” he continues. “I hate to say this, but it looked like a long, cylindrical object that almost looked like a cruise missile type of thing moving really fast, and went right over the top of us.”

However, the response from Albuquerque Air Route Traffic Control Center can’t be heard due to local air traffic in Amarillo interfering with the channel, Douglass said. The blogger and author of “The Comprehensive Guide to Military Monitoring” also noted that there was no “no significant military aircraft presence was noted on ADS-B logs” and that the flight proceeded to land without incident at its destination in Phoenix, Arizona.

While the FAA has yet to comment on the strange encounter, American Airlines has confirmed that the recording of the radio communications with the pilot is fully authentic.

“Following a debrief with our Flight Crew and additional information received, we can confirm this radio transmission was from American Airlines Flight 2292 on Feb. 21,” a spokesman for the airliner wrote in an email to Fox News. The spokesman added that any additional inquiries should be addressed to the FBI.

However, the FBI response was equally opaque.

“The FBI is aware of the reported incident,” bureau spokesman Frank Connor wrote in an email. “While our policy is to neither confirm nor deny investigations, the FBI works continuously with our federal, state, local and tribal partners to share intelligence and protect the public.”

Furthermore, authorities at the nearby Kirtland Air Force Base in Albuquerque reported that they had been alerted to the supposed encounter through the media, but officials at the base were not discussing the matter.

“We have no knowledge of this. We’re not aware of anything,” Lally Laksbergs told Wall Street Journal. Officials at White Sands Missile Range in southern New Mexico have not yet responded to media inquiries.

However, Douglass has expressed doubt that the close encounter was with a military projectile.

“It was a Sunday. Basically, it’s a military’s day off,” Douglass told KVII News, where he works as a photographer. “When tests occur, the military notifies the FAA, aircraft are kept out of the area and their schedules and strict flight lanes as aircraft need to stay in to not interfere with these tests. That’s not what happened.”

“Whatever it was came fast, right at them and right over them, which gave them a big enough scare that they had to report it,” he added. “If the military can’t explain what it is, what’s flying out there that we don’t know about?”

In recent years, officials with the U.S. government have been increasingly vocal in its discussions of UFOs, which they prefer to refer to as unidentified aerial phenomena or UAPs.

In September 2019, U.S. Navy officials admitted that widely-circulating video footage captured by Navy pilots purportedly showing UFOs flying through the skies did, in fact, depict actual “unknown” objects that flew into U.S. airspace. The videos had been released months prior by To The Stars Academy of Arts & Sciences (TTS), a private “UFO research organization” founded by former Blink 182 frontman Tom De Longe. 

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Man Killed by Shrapnel at Baby Shower After Gender Reveal Cannon Explodes

Elias Marat

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A 26-year-old Michigan man was killed in an explosion over the weekend after the organizers of a baby shower deployed an artillery-like device to announce whether they are having a boy or girl.

Evan Thomas Silva was struck by a blast of shrapnel after a homeowner in Genesee County ignited a device similar to a cannon during the gender reveal celebration on Saturday night, according to Michigan State Police. Upon firing off the cannon, shrapnel was sent toward three parked vehicles and a garage where guests had gathered, killing Silva.

“(It was) Similar to a signal cannon,” MSP Lt. Liz Rich told WJRT. “The cast material exploded and sent projectiles in all directions.”

The device was similar to a signal cannon used for novelty purposes, and had been purchased in an auction, police said.

“The homeowner reported it had been shot several times,” Rich said. “If there aren’t regular inspections on a device like this, the cast material can wear away.”

The cannon was designed to simply set off a bright flash accompanied by a loud noise and smoke, rather than actually firing off projectiles.

However, investigators believe that “the gun powder loaded into the device caused the cannon to fracture, resulting in shrapnel being spread in the area.”

Silva had been standing 10 to 15 feet away from the cannon before he was blasted in the chest by the shrapnel. He was immediately rushed to Hurley Medical Center, where he died.

Some shards had even been hurled as far as 25 feet away from the cannon, while other pieces of the cannon pierced the garage where the mishap took place.

The incident was under investigation by Michigan State Police. The MSP Bomb Squad, Medstar Ambuance and Gaines Township Fire Department all responded to the scene.

In recent years, gender-reveal parties have grown increasingly elaborate as expecting parents have used devises that eject confetti, balloons, and other colored objects to announce the soon-to-be-child’s sex.

Since gender reveal parties have gained popularity, they have also taken a dangerous turn as event organizers have used pyrotechnics and, in this case, artillery to make their announcement, resulting in freak accidents.

In September, a California couple’s plans to reveal their baby’s gender with blue or pink smoke set off a major wildfire that scorched thousands of acres across San Bernardino County. The couple ignited the “smoke-generating pyrotechnic device” amid dry conditions and critical fire weather during a severe heat wave, according to authorities.

In 2019, a homemade explosive was detonated in Knoxville, Iowa, to reveal a baby’s gender. While the device was meant to simply spray colored powder, it instead blew up like a pipe bomb, killing 56-year-old soon-to-be-grandmother Pamela Kreimeyer.

In 2019, a plane crashed after a pilot dumped hundreds of gallons of pink water.

In April 2017, another major fire was sparked during a botched gender reveal party in Arizona. The fire eventually consumed over 45,000 acres across the state and caused over $8 million in damage over the span of a week. In 2018, a U.S. Border Patrol agent admitted he was guilty of a misdemeanor violation of U.S. Forest Service regulations for igniting the fire.

“People are very creative in the gender reveals, but remember safety is always number one,” Rich said.

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