Suspected UFO over Sydney turns out to be a Chinese rocket | 7NEWS

An unidentified flying object seen in the skies over Sydney last night had some fearing an alien invasion or missile attack. It turned to be an unmanned Chinese rocket launch, a satellite mission shrouded in secrecy. Read more:

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UFO NEWS: Space Force Edition (2021) – The UFO Show

Welcome to THE UFO SHOW. In this installment, we see more important organizations taking UFOs seriously, including the Space Force, and one Harvard professor’s million-dollar search for signs of intelligent life. Let’s get to it!

SERIES SYNOPSIS: Have you ever seen a UFO – or thought you had? Are you fascinated by the very idea that Aliens, ETs, and Invaders from Mars exist not only in our imaginations… but beyond the stars? Do you hope one day we’ll have a Close Encounter of *any* kind with a being from another world? You’re not alone! With more and more sightings of UFOs happening across the globe, we aim to be your go-to resource for the most eye-opening images and reports of extraterrestrial life. Everything from footage of un-explainable space crafts to newly uncovered evidence of extraterrestrial life – If it’s “out there,” you’ll find it in here!

THE UFO SHOW is Written by Eric Walkuski, Narrated by Jason Hewlett, Edited by Juan Jimenez and Produced by Jason Hewlett and Executive Produced by Berge Garabedian.


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The PARANORMAL NETWORK is all about ghost-hunting, UFOs and aliens, as well as Big Foot and all other paranormal activities in our world today.

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UFO spotted over Houston; strange lights spotted in night sky

UFO spotted over Houston; strange lights spotted in night sky

Six months ago in the middle of the night, “strange lights” hovered over Houston for two hours, changing shape a few times before disappearing into the early-morning sky, a witness said.

It happened about 2:30 a.m. March 30,

“At first I thought it was a star, but then I noticed that it was changing color,” the witness said.

He grabbed a camcorder from his truck and was able to capture about 3.5 minutes of activity. In that time, the object, or multiple objects, changed shape, at one point taking on the appearance of the moon, he said.

Since then, the witness told MUFON, he has seen the strange lights in the northwest sky over Houston almost every night and is in the process of making a feature-length film.

Okay team what say you?

Looks like fireworks to me or something similar.

A Stranger World Than Fiction female narrator scary stories

Real people, telling their stories of their experiences and encounters, of the STRANGE kind. Let’s review these accounts, and you can give your feedback – is it real, or not real?


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Mysterious tower of light hovers like a UFO in the sky | New York Post

Residents of Shenyang, China, were quick to whip out their phones to film a giant light pillar.

#UFO #China #NewYorkPost

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Why Are We All Talking About U.F.O's Right Now?

Why Are We All Talking About U.F.O.s Right Now?

U.F.O.s were once a taboo topic for the U.S. government, but not anymore. A long anticipated report was released.

When spooky things appear in the sky, witnesses have often been reluctant to report them for fear of mockery by others, especially in the halls of government.

These days, fewer people are laughing.

Unidentified flying objects, or unidentified aerial phenomena as the government calls them, have been taken more seriously by U.S. officials in recent years, starting in 2007 with a small, secretly funded program that investigated reports of military encounters.

The program, whose existence was first reported by The New York Times in December 2017, was revived by the Defense Department last summer as the Unidentified Aerial Phenomena Task Force.

The department said the task force’s mission was to “detect, analyze and catalog” sightings of strange objects in the sky “that could potentially pose a threat to U.S. national security.” Service members were newly encouraged to speak up if they saw something, with the idea being that removing the stigma behind reporting something weird would provide the authorities with a better idea of what’s out there.

Then, late last year, President Donald J. Trump signed a $2.3 trillion appropriations package that included a provision inserted by lawmakers: They asked the secretary of defense and director of national intelligence to submit an unclassified report on what the government knows about U.F.O.s.

An unclassified version of that report was released on June 25. (The report said the government still has no explanation for nearly all of the scores of unidentified aerial phenomena reported over almost two decades and investigated by the Pentagon task force.)

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A drumbeat of U.F.O. attention
With the public asking more questions about U.F.O.s, more officials appear willing to answer them.

“There are a lot more sightings than have been made public,” John Ratcliffe, the former director of national intelligence, told Fox News in March. Quite a few of them, he said, “are difficult to explain.”

John Brennan, the former director of the C.I.A., said on a podcast last year that some of the unexplained sightings might be “some type of phenomenon that is the result of something that we don’t yet understand and that could involve some type of activity that some might say constitutes a different form of life.”

The lead-up to the report’s release has seen quite a bit of mainstream media attention in recent weeks, including a 13,000-word article in The New Yorker in April, and a segment on CBS’s “60 Minutes.”

Kenneth Arnold, shown in 1966, reported seeing nine circular objects near Mount Rainier in 1947. Descriptions of the objects injected the phrase “flying saucers” into the popular imagination.Credit…U.S Department of Defense
The first thing to know is that “U.F.O.” doesn’t automatically mean “alien.” As its name indicates, U.F.O. refers to any aerial phenomenon with no immediate explanation. Though reported sightings take place frequently around the world, a vast majority of them turn out to be things like stars, satellites, planes, drones, weather balloons, birds or bats.

The modern history of U.F.O. sightings is generally considered to have started on June 24, 1947, when Kenneth Arnold, a private pilot from Idaho, reported seeing nine circular objects traveling at supersonic speeds near Mount Rainier. Newspapers described them as “flying saucers,” a term that captured the popular imagination. Though Mr. Arnold appeared to be a credible witness, government officials were skeptical.

Nonetheless, the government began a classified study, called Project Sign, out of concern that such objects could be advanced Soviet weapons. That was followed by Project Blue Book, which reviewed about 12,000 cases from 1952 to 1969, 701 of which could not be explained. It ended with a report saying U.F.O.s were not worth further study. As far as is publicly known, there were no more official government efforts to study U.F.O.s until the one established in 2007,

Sightings of unidentified objects in the United States have risen during the coronavirus pandemic, as people spending long days at home turned to sky gazing. Reports increased about 15 percent last year to more than 7,200, according to the National U.F.O. Reporting Center. As in other years, almost all of them had earthly explanations, the center said.

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What the Pentagon’s New UFO Report Reveals About Humankind UAP Report

What the Pentagon’s New UFO Report Reveals About Humankind

The document says less about the search for life in the universe, and more about our current cultural climate and distrust of expertise.

AFTER A GREAT deal of speculation, the Department of Defense and the Office of the Director of National Intelligence have released a long-awaited report about their investigations into unidentified flying objects. The unclassified document, called “Preliminary Assessment: Unidentified Aerial Phenomena,” examined 144 incidents that occurred between November 2004 and March 2021 in which military pilots encountered something they couldn’t explain. Promoters of the idea that UFOs represent something beyond this world have been hyping up the release for months.

In only one case was the report able to deduce an exact nature of what their pilots saw with high confidence—it was a large, deflating balloon. It also concludes that further investigation of the other incidents would likely trace them back to some terrestrial cause, such as airborne debris, natural atmospheric phenomena like ice crystals, or flight vehicles from the US or other countries. But by their very nature, most of the reported cases are difficult to identify.

“The limited amount of high-quality reporting on unidentified aerial phenomena (UAP) hampers our ability to draw firm conclusions about the nature or intent of UAP,” wrote the authors, using the military’s preferred parlance.

Today’s report follows in the wake of knowledge about a $22 million program known as the Advanced Aviation Threat Identification Program, set up in 2007, whose existence was made public in a front page story in The New York Times in 2017. Though it contains no indication that any of its incidents could have been caused by things not of this Earth, it will be seen as a major victory by those who have been pushing for increased government disclosures about strange lights in the skies.

“No question, this is the story of the millennium,” says former CIA officer Jim Semivan, who helps run To the Stars Academy of Arts and Sciences, a company that researches UFOs and other unexplained phenomena. “This is going to reorder our consensus reality.”

His partner at To the Stars, Tom DeLonge (yes, from the punk-pop band Blink-182), agrees. “There’s no putting the genie back in the bottle,” DeLonge says.

Susan Gough, a spokesperson for the Defense Department, declined requests for an interview, writing in an email that the department “does not discuss publicly the details of either the observations or the examination of reported incursions into our training ranges or designated airspace.”
The new report is less a major turning point in our understanding of life in the universe and more a product of our current cultural climate, a time when expertise and authority are increasingly being called into question. The debate over UFOs instead highlights the limits of knowledge and humanity’s continued need to believe in something beyond our mundane experience of the world.

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It’s important to note that this isn’t the first time the government has acknowledged that its pilots on occasion see things that bewilder them. “The US military has done this before, in multiple ways, at multiple times,” says Kathryn Dorsch, a historian at the University of Pennsylvania in Philadelphia.

Last summer, for instance, the Department of Defense authorized the release of three videos showing purported encounters with unidentified phenomena, which featured oblong dots hovering and moving in eerie ways. In April, the Pentagon also confirmed that leaked video of a bizarre triangular object taken in 2019 was a legitimate recording of something it had yet to explain.


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The Sun-Mother and daughter film UFO while another "mystery ship"moves through clouds South Carolina

Shaneika Joyner and six-year-old India filmed the bizarre ‘UFO’ while waiting at a set of traffic lights in South Carolina.
A MOM and daughter were left “in awe” after spotting a “mystery craft” moving through the clouds.
7:18 ET, Jul 6 2021Updated: 7:19 ET, Jul 6 2021
The Sun-


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Family spot UFO hovering over road after thinking it was a star – until it started to MOVE

Family spot UFO hovering over road after thinking it was a star – until it started to MOVE #AtoZmedia

** (Disclaimer: This video content is intended for educational and informational purposes only) **

A FAMILY were left baffled when a “star” appeared in broad daylight and started to move – leading them to believe they witnessed a UFO.
#news #Iowa #US #UFO


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