UFOs, A New Business for Silicon Valley

For a week, the subject of UFOs is once again in fashion in the US media.

The US Navy confirmed that three videos taken in 2004 and 2015 are not rigged and show “Unidentified Flying Phenomena” (UAP) – a choice of terms that is something to delight fans of science fiction, passionate fans.

Although all this does not validate the existence of extraterrestrials, a market was created to work to identify the objects mentioned in the reports of the Navy.

The US military takes the unidentified gears seen very seriously. In April 2019, it formalized new procedures for aircraft observation reports from its pilots and staff.

The idea behind this update is to study, record and destigmatize reports of unidentified aircraft.

Since June, senators are briefed on these reports in meetings classified by the Pentagon, according to sources from Politico.

Donald Trump was also informed. “I had a brief meeting about this ,” he told ABC News. But people say they see UFOs. Do I believe them? Not really.”

Whether they believe in the extraterrestrial reality of tracking, professors, entrepreneurs and veterans of Silicon Valley have launched organizations to identify these phenomena on the California coast.

One of them, UAP eXpeditions, has Kevin Day, a former soldier who believes that his study of unidentified flying objects would have given him “powers” like “advanced cognition,”  but also Professor Kevin Kevin Day.

Knuth, formerly employed by NASA and now a professor of physics at the University of Albany, or Luis Elizondo, a Pentagon alumnus who helped reveal in 2017 that his employer had invested nearly $ 20 million in a research program. UFO investigation.

But it’s another organization, called To the Stars Academy of Arts & Science (TTSA), that is getting all the attention.

Created in 2015 by Tom DeLonge, singer and guitarist of the band Angels & Airwaves and former member and founder of Blink-182, she is fully dedicated to research on unidentified flying objects.

Between two tours, the musician writes children’s books, produced a series for The History Channel and places a few marbles in his obsession.

The forty-year-old has spent a fortune acquiring what he says is a metallic alloy of possibly extraterrestrial origin.

Its investment will prove to be profitable quickly: TTSA announced to have signed a contract with the American army to develop technologies of the future inherited from its possible finds.


Source: Korii