Unidentifiable objects have been sighted submerging into the world’s oceans leading experts to look to the seas for possible UFOs.
Following hundreds of UFO sightings – UAP in government-speak – NASA issued a report on the subject which failed to find evidence of alien technology roaming the Earth’s skies.
The panel of government officials and scientists kept most of the focus on trying to understand what people, including several military pilots, are seeing in the skies.
However, footage has also emerged of the unidentified objects submerging themselves into the ocean. A 2021 video obtained by CNN and other news outlets appears to show a round object flying over the water before disappearing beneath the waves. That video was reportedly taken from a US Navy ship.
Brian Helmuth, a professor of marine and environmental science at Northeastern University, says it would make sense for alien life to begin a trip to Earth by exploring the world’s oceans.
The professor admits that UFOs are “way out of my area of expertise” but notes that oceans – his expertise – would make a great place for aliens to observe the planet undetected.
He told Northeastern Global News: “If I were investigating an alien planet like Earth, the ocean would definitely be the place to start.
“Not only does it comprise the vast majority of living space and living organisms on Earth, but it also is comparatively unpopulated by the one species, humans, that seems intent on destroying the planet.”
The 16-member NASA panel that headed last Thursday’s report included oceanographer Paula Bontempi who has spent the last 18 years working for the administration.
Helmuth added: “She is highly respected in our field and in many ways the ideal person for this committee.”
However, the panel – led by astrophysicist David Spergel – urged against sensationalism. It said a scientific approach must be undertaken when analyzing UAP sightings and other UAP data.
An Unidentified Director of Research has been appointed by officials to lead the way – the panel also recommended using AI and machine learning in further examination of UAPs
Nicola Fox, the associate administrator for NASA’s Science Mission Directorate said the new director will “establish a robust database for the evaluation of future [UAP] data”.
She added: “UAP are one of our planet’s greatest mysteries.”
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