Congress Passes UFO Bill



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Members of Congress have finally hashed out a comprehensive plan to study UFOs. The embattled body of legislators fought throughout the month to pass the controversial National Defense Authorization Act (NDAA). As both parties bickered over political minutiae, UFO amendments put forth by Senators Rubio, Gallegos, and Gillibrand sat in a state of limbo like the proverbial child at a divorce hearing.

Earlier today, UFO researcher Douglas Johnson dropped an article outlining the latest developments in Washington regarding the negotiations taking place that promise to push bipartisan legislation instructing the Pentagon to take the UFO phenomenon seriously. Key aspects of the agreement include mandates instructing the Department of Defense to develop "procedures to synchronize and standardize the collection, reporting, and analysis of incidents, including adverse physiological effects, regarding unidentified aerial phenomena across the Department of Defense and intelligence community."

Left out of the negotiation package were groups such as Prof. Loeb's Galileo Project and other independent entities dedicated to the study of UFOs currently not affiliated with the government. Although it seems this new deal is entirely defense-oriented and exclusively managed by the military now endowed with ample discretionary powers over the information to be released, language in the bill alludes to the possibility of tapping the civilian scientific sector and even foreign governments if such an undertaking merits it. The allocated budget to fund all these UAP activities is of a generous nature as well, effectively giving the DoD a blank check to proceed with its investigation into the phenomenon unhindered by those pesky cash flow issues AATIP encountered during its short life. Get the complete scoop below.