Is the truth that exists extraterrestrial? The scientist in charge of the Pentagon’s UFO studies, Sean Kirkpatrick, opens up about UAPs (Unidentified Aerial Phenomena) and the search for extraterrestrial life.
Absence of signs of alien life
Kirkpatrick, the former leader of the Pentagon’s UAP investigations, corrects the record in spite of conspiracy theories of government cover-ups and reverse engineering of wrecked spacecraft: “The best thing that could have happened in this job is I found the aliens, but there’s none.”
The decision to withdraw from UAP investigations
Kirkpatrick recently announced his resignation as head of the Pentagon’s All-domain Anomaly Resolution Office (AARO), which was in charge of looking into possible sightings of extraterrestrial life. The announcement of the departure coincides with a resurgence of interest due to military testimony indicating the government may have alien technology.
Military records and alien technologies
Bodies of “dead pilots” and alien UFOs were among the accusations. According to Kirkpatrick, several of the people he spoke with had similar tales of hidden UFOs from the 1960s or even earlier.
Insufficient proof and government collusion
Kirkpatrick emphasizes that there is “no evidence of aliens” or a government conspiracy, despite recognizing reports of concealed UFOs. He refers to a campaign that began at the beginning of the century to reintroduce extraterrestrial craft materials under government supervision.
Pilots observing UAPs
Pilots who see unusual objects in the sky often describe seeing UFOs. According to Kirkpatrick, parallax—the phenomenon in which an object appears to change position as a result of a movement in the observer’s point of view—is frequently the cause of these sightings.
Strange incidents and insufficient data
According to Kirkpatrick, 2–5% of the claims under investigation contained adequate evidence but were nonetheless considered “truly anomalous.” He uses the example of the United States to illustrate how difficult it is to explain occurrences when there is a dearth of data.