Getty The pilot of a US Navy Super Hornet is seen taxing his aircraft along the deck of the USS Ronald Reagan on July 14, 2017 in Townsville, Australia.
The public is going to find out a little more about unidentified flying objects, or as they are called in military circles, “unidentified aerial phenomenon, in about six months. That’s because as part of the U.S. Intelligence budget for 2021, there is now a mandate for the Unidentified Aerial Phenomenon Task Force at the Office of Naval Intelligence to create a standard for collecting and reporting unidentified aerial phenomenon.
They are to submit their report of all that collected information to the senate in 180 days from the date of the mandate, which was issued on June 17.
The bigger concern in the document isn’t so much extra-terrestrial life, it’s more about foreign nations that may have technology that the U.S. does not recognize. The order says the task force is to report “any links they have to adversarial foreign governments, and the threat they pose to U.S. military assets and installations.”