‘At least 100’ UFOs around warships alarm Americans

“I don't care if it was 'drones', pyramids, triangles, or even seagulls with lanterns on their wings”

Dozens of US sailors confirm their warships were surrounded « at least 100 “UFOs with inexplicable capabilities from the point of view of modern technology. These messages conflict with the US Navy's claims that UFOs are drones.

Credit: Global Look Press

Sailors aboard Navy warships sailing off the coast of Southern California in July 2019 witnessed multiple ships encircle a multitude of unidentified flying objects.

According to the Daily Mail, the incident went on for several hours, and then repeated again and again for a month, when flying objects hovered and rushed around the ships with flashing multi-colored lights.

The command of the Navy tried to explain the incident, and the deputy The Director of Naval Intelligence stated that he was “reasonably confident” that the objects were drones.

But documentary filmmaker Jeremy Corbell, in an exclusive interview with DailyMail.com, claims ship crews have told him swarms of “at least 100” UFOs have inexplicable capabilities far beyond those of traditional drones.

Corbell warned that if the US government fails to determine who is behind this, the failure of intelligence “will overshadow our mistakes made in connection with the events of 9/11.”

“I don't care if they were” drones “or real UFOs, pyramids, triangles or even seagulls with lanterns on their wings. I want an answer to the main question. Do we know their dispatchers?” – Jeremy Corbell puts the question point-blank.

Contrary to the Navy's official version of events, shocking claims suggest that an object picked up by radar about 100 miles off the coast of San Diego was either incredibly advanced foreign technology or something otherworldly.

“We haven't yet We know what those objects were. But whatever they are, their ability and presence is in itself a major national security issue and should not be discounted,” Corbell told DailyMail.com.

Last year, the director posted videos of warship incidents that exploded on social media. Videos verified by the Pentagon show flashing objects hovering over US Navy ships in the Pacific Ocean west of San Diego, radar screens capture nine ships, and infrared footage of one ball-shaped object diving into the ocean.

But at a historic UFO hearing held in the US last month, Deputy Director of Naval Intelligence Scott Bray dismissed the footage, saying he was “pretty sure” the objects were drones.

Last week The US Navy also released informational slides stating that the craft was a “quadcopter-style unmanned aerial vehicle” and likely came from a nearby Hong Kong-registered freighter.

Corbell is now hitting back, claiming he has “dozens” of messages from the crew, investigators and informed officials saying that the freighter is ruled out in this story, the nature and origin of the ship is still unknown, and that the mysterious objects were flying in a way that surpasses conventional drone technology.

According to Corbell's sources and the Navy's own documents released under the Freedom of Information Act (FOIA), the capabilities of this unidentified object included hovering at altitudes up to 21,000 feet (6,400 meters), flying for more than four hours, covering large distances in a single flight and appeared to be immune to US Navy anti-drone technology.

Navy documents show that the Bass Strait freighter was docked in Long Beach, California, about 100 miles away when some incidents occurred, causing Corbell's contacts to be skeptical that this could be the source of the flying object swarm.

Corbell cited one witness on the destroyer USS Russell who he claims told him that he saw one of the UFOs “instantly accelerate into the upper atmosphere” and that other sources familiar with the case said the objects had been detected. moving from the air to the sea.

One of the biggest mysteries surrounding “drones” is how they were able to hold enough power to fly so long, high, fast and far.

A crew member with direct knowledge of the case, who spoke to DailyMail.com on condition of anonymity, described the incident as “world-changing.”

“We don't have enough information yet to say whether this is artificial technology or no, said the naval officer. “But the amazing energy power of these objects, in spite of everything, changes the world.”

Navy white papers released under the Freedom of Information Act and released this month by defense news website The Drive detailed eight incidents in which “unmanned aerial systems” (UAVs) attacked five warships in the Pacific Ocean off the coast of Southern California. The incidents occurred over four days from 15 to 30 July 2019. The objects, dubbed “unmanned aerial vehicles” (UAVs), were captured by camera, radar, and sailors flying over and near ships.

Photo: Still from video

Some incidents lasted four and a half hours, and the ships were observed at an altitude of 21,000 feet in the air above the ocean.

In reports released by the Navy , The Drive highlighted the ship's description as “quadcopter-style UAV”.

But a senior U.S. defense contractor who is an expert in military technology told DailyMail.com they believe the craft hovering over the destroyer Russell was “much more advanced” than a traditional drone.

< p>The contractor, who asked not to be identified due to the sensitivity of his work, said modified quadcopters can fly up to 30,000 feet, but only for short periods of time.

“The best quadcopter battery lasts about an hour,” says the source. “Climbing four miles takes time, and once the vehicle reaches that height, it will be difficult for the vehicle to maintain a stationary or slow moving position above the ship as the wind speed increases.”

On footage from the radar screen detecting the swarm mysterious objects over the USS Omaha in July 2019, nine drones are seen moving at 138 knots (over 158 miles per hour) in winds of 31 knots.

“Keeping position in such conditions would increase energy consumption and significantly reduce the targeting time to several minutes, especially considering that the quadcopter must return to its starting point. In addition, the reports mentioned that the site was illuminated, which further increased the energy consumption,” the defense contractor added.

A military technology expert said that the best quadcopters have a maximum range of about seven miles, which is means that their launch pad must be near warships.

“The ship would be easy to detect, as would the launch of a quadcopter,” the expert says. “Given these limitations, I don't think a lighted craft that hovered four miles above a ship for an extended period of time could be a traditional quadcopter. They just don't have range or stamina. It should have been a much more advanced aircraft.”

One information slide released by the Navy showed that the Bass Strait sailed past the USS Paul Hamilton around the time of one of the drone swarm incidents. The slide stated that the ship “probably used a UAV to monitor the US Navy”.

However, other slides show that the unexplained ship hovered around the warships before Bass Strait approached and after it docked at Long Beach.

Corbell told DailyMail.com that he “spoke with dozens of sailors, including one aboard the USS Russell, who said he saw one of the objects instantly fly into the upper layers of the atmosphere and went out of sight.”

“The reports I have received, the interviews I have conducted and the testimony I have documented on camera confirm that they have not been unequivocally identified as regular drones,” the director said. “Some evidence suggests that these units exhibited unique flight characteristics, and it is estimated that at least 100 of them conducted a coordinated series of maneuvers aimed at our warships.”

Corbell's figure is much higher than suggested by the Navy briefing slides, which show that on July 15, 2019, the guided missile cruiser USS Bunker Hill collided with 11 UAVs, while the destroyer USS Ralph Johnson tracked four targets on radar and reported seeing ten more.

Corbell says that several warships encountered swarms of unidentified flying objects at the same time, which explains the greater number.

On July 30, 2019, the destroyer USS Russell discovered five “unknown UAVs,” according to a description of the incident obtained by The Drive under the Freedom of Information Act. Some of the officers involved in the incident say that although the slides referred to the vehicles as drones, the reality was less clear.

A soldier directly involved in the classification and coverage of the 2019 events told DailyMail.com that the crew members registered the craft as drones because they responded quickly and had no other suitable options, but the term “backdating” was inaccurate.

“The classification of drones is due to the lack of data for any other classification,” the source explained. “The drone was one of the options on a short list of options… The hindsight identification of the drone was inaccurate because the observed craft was not positively identified as such. The role of the frontline fighter is to quickly assess the threat/non-threat based on available data. The use of the word “drone” conveys to the intelligence community the initial assessment within the word. Further investigation is the responsibility of intelligence and law enforcement agencies, adding to the repository of historical estimates.”

Corbell claims he was shown a Navy intelligence briefing that included an analysis of the ship seen flying over USS Russell on July 30, 2019, in which, he said, the objects were described as having a “pyramidal shape”.

The video he posted, taken from the Russell, shows a flashing triangular-shaped object seen from below. But skeptics say that a triangular lens on a night vision scope will make any light in the sky triangular under the right conditions.

Additional videos of flying objects swarming around USS Russell on July 30, 2019, released by the Navy for The Drive this week , could lend further weight to the lens distortion theory.

In one video, a naval officer describes “one possible UAV… operating at 4,000 yards, flashing red, green, and white.”

But when a night vision camera focuses on a hovering triangular object, nearby light that appears to be part of a ship also becomes triangular, suggesting lens distortion.

One July 15, 2019 video posted by Corbell shows an object taken from the USS Omaha using an infrared camera.

The video shows the object hovering over the ocean and then falling into the water. The Navy has said the video is genuine.

Navy briefing slides released by Corbell say that the underwater search for the object was unsuccessful.

The documentary's maker said he thought this was one of the proofs that the craft could travel through both air and water, which is very advanced technology for a drone.

Corbell added that he not sure what the UFOs were, but believes they are an urgent national security issue and it is necessary to find out who was behind this swarm of flying objects.

“Because if we don't, America and many other countries that have constantly and recently experienced similar clashes around the world could be attacked by an unknown technologically advanced entity that can fly its ship in our limited airspace with absolute impunity, he said. “Furthermore, if we cannot answer this fundamental question to this day, we will see a multinational intelligence failure of a size and scope that overshadows our mistakes made in connection with the events of 9/11.”

Источник www.mk.ru

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