Key members of Congress delivered an astounding rebuke to the Pentagon’s UFO analysis office last week, doubling down on whistleblower allegations of secret U.S government UFO programs.

Rumors of surreptitious UFO retrieval and reverse engineering efforts have circulated for decades, buoyed recently by extraordinary congressional interest and legislation, as well as remarkable whistleblower testimony.

In March, the All-domain Anomaly Resolution Office (AARO), the Department of Defense’s UFO analysis program, released a 63-page report categorically denying the existence of such activities. Sean Kirkpatrick, AARO’s former director, amplified the report’s findings in a series of combative opinion pieces and interviews.

But congressional legislation formally introduced last week represents a remarkable rebuke of AARO and Kirkpatrick’s emphatic denials.

Notably, the Intelligence Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 2025 would cut off funding for “any activity involving [UFOs] protected under any form of special access or restricted access limitations” that has not been reported to Congress, as required by law.

In other words, despite AARO’s sweeping denials of secret, unreported UFO activities, the Senate Intelligence Committee believes that such programs do indeed exist.

They certainly have good reason to believe that.

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