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Pentagon Release Enormous UFO Data Dump, Including 'Medical' Research

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For as long as Americans have been reporting strange sightings of seemingly impossible aircraft in the skies above our nation, there have been rumors and whispers regarding what the government’s knowledge or involvement might be.

Much of this distrust stems from the 1947 incident in Roswell, New Mexico, in which locals reported that a fling saver crash landed in the desert just outside of town.  Investigators were treating the case as a genuine UFO crash up until the point that the government decided to declare that the wreckage was of a “weather ballon”.

Pop culture’s trust in our government hasn’t been the same since, but recent years have seen momentum gathering in what many are calling the “disclosure” movement, and the Pentagon’s latest release of data is a doozy.

THE PENTAGON has released 1,574 pages of real-life X-Files related to its secretive UFO programme after a four-year battle.

The Sun Online first requested a copy of all “files, reports or video files” related to the Advanced Aviation Threat Identification Program (AATIP) on December 18, 2017.

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We filed an a Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) just days after the existence of the shadowy programme had been made public.

Finally after more than four years, the Defense Intelligence Agency (DIA) released more than 1,500 documents.

Some of the data released included reports on the medical and biological effects of the phenomena.

The haul includes reports into research on the biological effects of UFO sightings on humans, sets out categorisations for paranormal experiences, and studies into sci-fi-style tech.

The DIA, the Department of Defense’s spy arm, said “some portions” of the documents “must be withheld in part” due to privacy and confidentiality concerns.

But the agency added the “DIA has not withheld any reasonably segregable non-exempt portions of the records”.

The bombshell Freedom of Information haul includes reports on the DIA’s research into the biological effects of UFO sightings on humans.

And this includes burns, heart problems, sleep disturbances – and even bizarre occurrences such as “apparent abduction” and “unaccounted for pregnancy”.

The move comes several years after the infamous “tic tac” UFO sightings were made public by the Department of Defense.

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About the Author:
As a lifelong advocate for the dream promised us in the Constitution, Andrew West has spent his years authoring lush prose editorial dirges regarding America's fall from grace and her path back to prosperity. When West isn't railing against the offensive whims of the mainstream media or the ideological cruelty that is so rampant in the US, he spends his time seeking adventurous new food and fermented beverages, with the occasional round of golf peppered in.