A pilot has captured video of what he belies are an actual fleet of UFOs flying over the Pacific Ocean after he saw a series of bizarre rotating lights seemingly moving through the sky.
The footage truly needs to be seen to be believed.
In the short video, which was filmed at an altitude of 39,000 feet, a number of lights can be seen moving above the clouds in rows consisting of three to four dots of light.
One of the dots at the top of the rows cruising across the sky seems to flicker out before being replaced by a lower one before the whole set of lights simply fades from view.
In the video, the pilot confusedly exclaims: “I do not know what that is. That is some weird sh*t. That is something flying.”
The pilot later shared the clip, which quickly went viral across social media.
He believes that there’s no other explanation for the phenomenon besides them being UFOs flying in tight formation.
Of course, this isn’t beyond the realm of possibility – after all, a UFO is simply an Unidentified Flying Object, which hardly implies that the objects in question are extraterrestrial in origin.
Indeed, in recent years drone swarms – or multiple unmanned aerial systems (UAS) – have been deployed by militaries and civilian organizations alike, for purposes ranging from warfare to marriage proposals. So there is a clear basis for skepticism.
Meanwhile, other online users have said that the video could be showing a salvo of anti-missile flares being fired from a warship – which remains difficult to know, given that there was no military activity in the area has been registered, at least not yet.
On the other hand, the possibility that they were actual UFOs of unknown origin are also feasible, especially with the U.S. government confirming some close encounters by its own personnel with the mysterious vessels.
Officials have admitted that they remain baffled by the unknown flying objects, and also that past encounters with them have been quite frequent.
The U.S. government and Pentagon have also insisted that rather than calling the strange vessels “UFOs,” they prefer the term unidentified aerial phenomena or UAPs.
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