UFOs Are a Serious Concern That Government Agencies Won’t Take Seriously


The days where we thought people talking about UFOs being crazy are over. The reality is that there are UFOs – though they might not be from other planets. They may just be from other nations – enemy nations.

When trained military professionals look into the sky and point out a UFO, we have to believe them. They know how to determine whether the flying object is a plane, a ray of light, or something else.

And when there is video proof that the objects are making extremely difficult maneuvers that no plane in the U.S. is capable of making, it is cause for concern.

The problem is that Ufologists are known to be a bit wacky. They believe that there are little green men walking around us and that people have been beamed up to be probed.

Where do we draw the line between a serious concern and a crazy story? We may not be able to draw a line…

A UFO is identified as an unidentified flying object. Nothing says that it has to come from outside of our galaxy. It is simply an object flying through our air space that we cannot identify. And if we cannot identify it as a passenger plane or one of our own military planes, it should be considered a security threat.

After all, every nation knows the air space boundaries. Flight paths need to be approved by the FAA.

If an enemy nation is sending a plane, jet, or drone into our air space, it may be to collect intel or to attack. Either way, it’s worth further investigation to find out what the object is doing and where it came from.

Senate Intelligence and Armed Services committees have been receiving classified progress reports to show all of the data being collected by the Pentagon as well as spy agencies.

The reality is that reports of UFOs have to be investigated – and DC lawmakers have said that national security agencies aren’t taking the reports seriously enough.

There has been too much proof to show that there are scenarios where highly advanced aircraft have entered airspace that is protected. We cannot allow aircraft of unknown origin to violate private airspace.

Senator Kirsten Gillibrand (D-NY) sits on both committees. She has decided to voice her concern publicly, saying that it is an “urgent issue.”

One of the aides in her office has said that the senator “believes that the DOD needs to take this issue much more seriously and get in motion. They have had ample time to implement these important provisions, and they need to show us that they are prepared to address this issue in the long-term.”

Failure to take action could be putting the U.S. in serious trouble. What happens if a single UFO turns into an entire fleet of UFOs? We don’t know anything about the sophisticated aircraft, so we don’t know if we’re in any kind of future danger or not.

It would be nice to know so that we can plan accordingly. Otherwise, if we are attacked in the coming months or years, we’ll always wonder how things would have turned out differently had we taken the UFO sightings more seriously.

Congress has already passed the National Defense Authorization Act, which requires that the Pentagon create an office that focuses on “Anomaly Surveillance and Resolution.” The office should be operational by June – but the Pentagon has failed to do what is needed to reach that deadline.

To be clear, no one believes that we’re under attack by little green men. As such, UFOs have since been renamed to more acceptable nomenclature as “unidentified aerial phenomena” – UAPs.

Perhaps if the government agencies can understand that they’re looking for UAPs instead of UFOs, they’ll take the potential security threat a bit more seriously.

Representative Tim Burchett (R-TN) has even identified that he doesn’t trust the Department of Defense to get any of this right because they’ve always been part of the cover-up. 

Burchett sums up everyone’s frustrations by explaining, “It is clear from the public evidence that we don’t have full control of our airspace. That’s a national security issue and it’s also unacceptable.”