Back in July, Congress held a sensational hearing on UFOs, or UAPs , as they are now known. On July 30th, I reported on the findings of that hearing:

  • The United States government has a secret program to conceal from the public its knowledge of, and contact with, extra-terrestrial visitors to Earth;
  • The program has been operating since the 1930s;
  • A secret agency under the U.S. government is in possession of multiple extra-terrestrial vessels, commonly referred to as UFOs; 
  • When retrieving crashed UFOs, the military also recovered crew members; and
  • These UFOs are of extra-terrestrial origin.

After the hearing, things quieted down a bit on the UFO or UAP front. Politics in America went back to its usual dysfunction, with a deadlocked Congress, a fired House Speaker, and catch-your-breath continuing resolutions to fund government a few weeks at a time. Even a simple task, such as ending the switches between normal time and daylight savings time, has proven too daunting—and this idea even had unanimous support in the Senate

The normal day on Capitol Hill, which is filled with lots of activity and very few results, seems to have shuffled the UAP issue to the side. Fortunately, America does not grind to a halt because Congress does. Not even the UAP phenomenon is standing still. On November 1st, British newspaper The Guardian explained:

The Pentagon has launched an online reporting tool for certain encounters with unidentified anomalous phenomena … in an expansion of its effort to be more transparent about its exploration of the unknown. 

For the time being, the reporting tool is only open to current or former employees of the federal government. The point is to let those who have first-hand experience of and information on clandestine programs share as much as they can without risking their careers. There is a public reporting option in the works.

To read more, click here.