UFOs: The United States Navy has more videos, but will not make them public because they “would harm national security”


The United States Navy has more videos of UFOs than those shown in previous years, but will not make them public because “they would harm national security,” a spokesman acknowledged. The Black Vault Portal He had requested more details about the unidentified flying objects, but was met with such a response from the authorities.

The Black Vault’s request was made two years ago, receiving a response only in early September.

Last May, the Pentagon reported to Congress that more than 400 UFOs they were seen by the US military forces since 2014, showing various videos. It was the second confirmation of this type, after one that occurred in 2020 regarding videos leaked by the press in 2017.

As of the May 2022 hearing, NASA established a commission to study the so-called Unidentified Aerial Phenomena, o Unidentified Aerial Phenomena, from the scientific point of view. Further results have not yet been released.

The May report made to Congress was in charge of Scott Bray, deputy director of Naval Intelligence, who acknowledged that the sightings “are frequent and continuous.”

Confirmation that there are more UFO videos held by the Navy

The Black Vault, a site that works with government transparency, requested to see more videos and documents, protected by the Freedom of Information Act (FOIA, for its acronym in English). The response of a Navy spokesman left more doubts than certainties.

sign the document Gregory Cason, deputy director of the FOIA office for the Navy.

“The UAP working group has responded to DNS-36 and has stated that the requested videos contain sensitive information related to unidentified aerial phenomena (UAP) and are classified and are exempt from disclosure in their entirety under the 5 USC § 552(b)(1) waiver in accordance with Executive Order 13526 and the UAP Security Classification Guide.

With this letter, the US Navy denied public access to more UFO videos.

Disclosure of this information will harm national security, as it can provide adversaries with valuable information about DoD/Navy operations, vulnerabilities, and/or capabilities. No part of the videos can be segregated for publication.”

Cason added, according to The Black Vault, that the Navy declassified the videos released in April 2020 only because they had previously been leaked to the media, and had already been “widely discussed in the public domain”. The spokesman pointed out that it is impossible to officially publish more images “without generating more damage to national security.”

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