The United States Navy confirmed the existence of more UFO videos under study, but did not deny the request to publish them
America’s Mariana has agreed to keep several videos of unidentified flying objects ( UFOs ) in her possession.
The government entity mentions that these videos of unidentified aerial phenomena ( UAP ), as it prefers to call them, were captured by members of its organization, but they will not be made public.
In the United States, citizens can ask entities to publish relevant information thanks to the Freedom of Information Act (FOIA).
Under this model, The Black Vault, an organization that searches for official UFO documents in the country, requested the release of said videos.
The document was sent in April 2020, one day after the publication of three declassified videos in which lights and unidentified flying devices are observed by the Navy itself .
Two years after the request, the Navy replied that there are more videos than the declassified ones, but they cannot be published for a special reason: security.
“Release of this information would harm national security, as it may provide adversaries with valuable information about Department of Defense/Navy operations, vulnerabilities, and/or capabilities. No part of the videos can be segregated for publication. The Navy was able to declassify the three UAP videos released in April 2020 only because they had previously been leaked to the media and had already been widely discussed in the public domain,” it read.
Better UAP than UFOs
Since that time in 2020, the US government has become more open to these discussions, even holding its first plenary session in parliament on it.
Of course, it is called UAP because beliefs imply that flying objects can come from rival countries or secret projects of different nationalities. With this term, it is about moving away the extraterrestrial mysticism in its origin.
Last year, the Office of the Director of National Intelligence (ODNI) released a preliminary report covering 143 UAP sightings dating back to 2004. “The limited number of high-quality reports on unidentified aerial phenomena (UAP) hampers our ability to draw firm conclusions. about the nature or intent of the UAP,” concluded the unclassified report, which many denounced as nonsense after intelligence officials admitted they did not know what the vast majority of the phenomena were .