“It no longer has to hide in the shadows,” he said. Indeed, the Unidentified Aerial Phenomenon Task Force is now obligated to make some reports public.
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Former Senate majority leader Harry Reid is quoted in the article too, but his comments are hedged. He says he believes crashes of objects of unknown origin may have occurred and recovered materials should be studied.
The Times says the program “no longer has to hide in the shadows” and that “flying saucers are real”. In other words, spaceships.
According to the Times, Reid said that “he believed that crashes of objects of unknown origin may have occurred” [emphasis added] and that any recovered materials should be studied.
Davis, who once produced a report urging the federal government to research time travel through wormholes, said he has studied the materials. What he found led him to a stark conclusion: “We couldn’t make it ourselves.”
This week’s Times report says that while the program to study mysterious aerial vehicles was renamed and moved to a different part of the Pentagon, the effort remains active.