UF-Oh S#!T! Pentagon Report Contains Personal Accounts of "Unaccounted for Pregnancies" and Other Puzzling Phenomena
The recent revelations came after a FOIA request lead to 1,500 pages of UFO related materials being declassified.
Where did we come from? Are we alone in this universe? Simple yet unanswerable questions like these seem to plague the human mind. Creeping in the dark, desolate corners of one’s psyche, it’s often easier to ignore such inquiries than to actually sit and drudge through them; at a certain point, there’s only so much we’ll ever truly know about our universe and our place in it.
That’s been the case for most of human history, at least. Since roughly the 1950s, American citizens have routinely reported bizarre experiences with strange lights, cattle mutilations, crafts moving at seemingly impossible speeds, and even alleged abductions carried out by strange, otherworldly entities. Now, clearly, such testimonies must always be taken with a grain of salt. The human mind - and more specifically, the human capacity for memory and accurate recall - is far from reliable. It’s unlikely any memory one believes to be truly accurate is anything close to that. Even simple, clear-cut memories become hazy with the slightest passage of time. Most people can’t even accurately describe what they did yesterday. The calculus gets even muddier, though, when you account for cognitive dissonance. A well-agreed-upon and established principle of psychology, cognitive dissonance serves as the explanation for why most individuals can’t effectively digest information that contradicts their existing, established beliefs. It’s never enjoyable when you learn merely trivial information that uproots a closely held belief. When considering a discovery of information so uprooting to what you thought you knew, relating to one’s place on the grand stage of our universe, it’s no surprise most would rather stick their heads in the sand than to think critically and reform bases of belief.
How has society continued to function properly in the face of startling discoveries and events - like the events transpiring in Roswell, New Mexico, in 1947? The short answer is: the U.S. Government. Rather than give such sensational reports any validity, the U.S. Government developed a united front against the publishing of stories like these since the early 1950s - one centered entirely around disputing the credibility of any unexplainable event that makes its way to the public conversation. The explanations de jure of “weather balloons,” or “military training exercises” were championed early on and remained the U.S. Government’s main weapon in the ensuing information war. The aim was to discredit reports of any UFO or otherwise unexplainable activity; the Government’s united front then went further to paint any witness purporting to have experienced the same as “confused” or “preposterous.” By sticking to the agreed-upon narrative, even in the face of near iron-clad evidence, society would be able to plod through life unbothered by such incredible and unexplainable occurrences.
Such a strategy proved to be extremely effective and propelled the country forward for roughly 60 years. Why? Well, an answer may be found when considering the channels of information available over the same timespan. With closed channels of communication like radio, newspapers, and television, individuals received their information from a select group of “trustworthy” journalists and reports with whom they’d grown quite comfortable with over the years. The entire information landscape changed with the creation of the internet. Suddenly, humanity was endowed with a boundless cornucopia of information. Much like in the Greek myth of Prometheus and fire, such power posed great risks for our species if not closely monitored and checked with proper safeguards. At its core, the internet provided the fuel to illuminate humanity with knowledge from all sources, allowing unlimited progress and innovation. The same is true regarding the public conversation on UFOs; the boundless information held in this new technology would surely propel us forward to a common goal: disclosure.
Around the mid to late 2000s, many prominent voices in the public discourse surrounding UFOs called for disclosure. In the face of thousands of reports of UFOs and related events, the country demanded that the U.S. Government finally come forward with answers. In true fashion, the Government dawdled with disclosure, releasing only crumbs of information until around 2017. Then, everything changed.
In 2017, several credited media outlets like the New York Times and the New York Post published stories containing unbelievable events documented by active and former military personnel. The reports centered around two main topics. First, the publications contained video footage of unidentified objects flying across the sky at unprecedented speeds, making seemingly impossible maneuvers through our atmosphere. Second, they contained information of an unheard of federal program: the Advanced Aerospace Threat Identification Program, or AATIP for short.
AATIP was a secretive program established by the U.S. Department of Defense in 2007. Running until 2012, AATIP was tasked with collecting, monitoring, and documenting information relating to UFOs, now referred to as “Unidentified Aerial Phenomena” (UAPs). The program was never truly classified or sealed, rather, the public simply had no idea of its existence. That was the case, until these stories hit the public stage in 2017. The initial disclosure to the press came from a man named Luis Elizondo, who served as AATIP’s director prior to its dissolution in 2012. In 2017, Elizondo resigned from the Pentagon and subsequently released these incredible videos and reports to the media.
Suddenly, the world changed. Society changed. UFOs were no longer the buzzword held near and dear by tin hat wearing menaces. Now, the topic of UFOs gained its first bit of scientific credibility, if only due to confirmation by top brass officials. The “tic tac” UFO, seen in the aforementioned 2017 publication by NYT, has still yet to be fundamentally explained. The contents of that video escape any shared scientific explanation, and it seems foolish to expect any understanding to be gained in the immediate future.
The collective push for more of an understanding on these strange phenomena did not stop there, though. Shortly after the public became aware of AATIP’s existence, the U.S. section of The Sun, a British Tabloid Publication, filed a FOIA request with the U.S. Defense Intelligence Agency (DIA) for any and all documents related to AATIP. Under the Freedom of Information Act, citizens may petition the Government to declassify certain documents. However, the timeline for such requests are incredibly long, and progress is made at a snail’s pace. After more than 4 years later, on April 5, 2022, the DIA honored The Sun’s request by releasing over 1,500 pages of AATIP related material.
So, what incredible revelations do these documents hold? According to The Sun, the treasure trove of documents includes information relating to the biological effects of UFO experiences on humans, as well as bizarre reports of studies conducted on advanced otherworldly technology. Much of the documents were still hidden and redacted on account of confidentiality concerns. However, the credible reports contained in the documents can truly be characterized as mind-blowing.
Namely, the information regarding human injuries and visible effects resulting from UFO encounters seem incapable of belief. The documents contain reports of cases where humans reported burns sustained after UFO encounters, seemingly relating to the crafts’ “energy related propulsion systems.” Other human injuries contained in the report ranged from brain and nerve damage to heart issues and chronic headaches. It’s unclear whether these injuries were sustained following physical or non-physical contact with unidentified crafts. However, the jaw-dropping discoveries don’t stop there.
The report contained first-hand accounts of bizarre occurrences like “unaccounted for pregnancies,” “apparent abductions,” sexual encounters, purported telepathy, and even levitation. What? Unaccounted for pregnancies? For real? Yes, at least according to the reports. Most of these types of occurrences contained in the report came from a database compiled by the Mutual Unidentified Flying Object Network (MUFON), a U.S. based research agency. Another document included in the report contained experiences and corresponding classifications of paranormal encounters with “ghosts, spirits, elves and other mythical entities.” Come again? You read that correctly. The U.S. Government, visa vie the Defense Intelligence Agency, has been documenting and researching various human accounts of encounters with aliens and ghosts. So much for the weather balloon fallacy.
Regardless of where you personally find yourself in the UFO debate, this much is true: the United States Government has been actively monitoring and researching unexplained, supernatural experiences of various individuals for more than half a century. What was once viewed as “pseudoscience,” popularized by fringe “conspiracy theorists,” now contains hard evidence and circumstantial evidence released by the U.S. Government. If we as a species truly aim to understand the universe in which we exist, it seems dire that we accept the fact that we are not alone as just that - a fact. Rather than burying one’s head in the sand, it seems time to look up for a change.
Even though things are “looking up” following disclosure, we’re now faced with even tougher questions. If multiple humans have reported “unaccounted for pregnancies” following UFO encounters, and such reports were documented and researched by a top secret U.S. Governmental Program, what does this mean for humanity? Have we gained a piece of valuable insight into our origins as a species? Or merely gained a new fear to keep us up at night? Only time will tell, I’m afraid. We must look forward to the future, and to learning what secrets our universe holds.
One final thought. What’s truly incredible in my mind following the report is this: according to Occam’s razor, the most plausible explanation for Jesus Christ’s immaculate conception is now “unaccounted for pregnancy” via an otherworldly entity. I’ll leave you to define those terms for yourself.