The Pentagon has received “several hundred” UFO reports, none of extraterrestrial origin

Heads of the Pentagon’s All-Domain Anomaly Resolution Office (AARO) told reporters Friday that they have received “several hundreds” of new reports of unidentified flying objects, or UFOs, but so far no evidence of extraterrestrial life.

In June 2021, the Office of the Director of National Intelligence reported that there had been 144 such encounters between 2004 and 2021.

Of these, 80 were recorded by multiple sensors.

Since then, Sean Kirkpatrick, director of the anomaly bureau, said there have been “many more reports.”

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Officials said an updated report from the Director of National Intelligence – which will provide specific figures on new reports received since last year – is expected by the end of the year.

Last month, Josh Boswell, senior reporter for the Daily Mail, told Tucker Carlson Tonight that an updated report from that bureau allegedly found more than 150 unexplained UFO encounters in 2021.

FILE - The Pentagon can be seen from Air Force One as it flies over Washington on March 2, 2022.  A new Pentagon office set up to track reports of unidentified flying objects has received "several hundred" of new reports, but so far no evidence of extraterrestrial life.  That's what the leadership of the All-Domain Anomaly Resolution Office says.

FILE – The Pentagon is seen from Air Force One as it flies over Washington March 2, 2022. A new Pentagon office set up to track reports of unidentified flying objects has received “several hundreds” of new reports, but so far no evidence of extraterrestrial life. That’s what the leadership of the All-Domain Anomaly Resolution Office says.
(AP Photo/Patrick Semansky, file)

“The sources I have tell me they just don’t know what these things are. You know, there’s a subset of these cases, 366 in this classified report that will probably be explained to Congress tomorrow, these are Chinese drones, for example,” he said.

“The unexplained just don’t have a clue because these things are moving in ways we just don’t understand. At supersonic speeds, and then they just spin a dime. I mean, it’s incredible,” Boswell remarked.

In July the House of Representatives voted for an amendment to the National Defense Authorization Act, making it easier to report UFOs and ending fears of retaliation against government employees.

A UFO featured in a clip released by the Department of Defense.

A UFO featured in a clip released by the Department of Defense.
(Department of Defense)

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Kirkpatrick said each service has its own reporting processes in place.

Formed in July, AARO is responsible for tracking objects in the sky, under water and in space – or possibly an object that has the ability to move from one domain to the next.

The bureau was established not only to investigate the existence of extraterrestrial life, but also to address the security risk posed by so many encounters with unidentified flying objects by military installations or military aircraft.

Kirkpatrick said the new office coordinated with the Pentagon and US intelligence agencies to get the signatures of US technology to rule out those planes or drones.

Ronald Moultrie testifies before the Senate Armed Services Committee during his nomination hearing for Secretary of Defense for Intelligence and Security in Washington on Tuesday, May 11, 2021.

Ronald Moultrie testifies before the Senate Armed Services Committee during his nomination hearing for Secretary of Defense for Intelligence and Security in Washington on Tuesday, May 11, 2021.
(Caroline Brehman/CQ-Roll Call, Inc via Getty Images)

It’s also working on ways to improve its ability to identify unknown objects, according to Undersecretary for Intelligence and Security Ronald Moultrie, including recalibrating sensors that may only focus on known enemy aircraft or drone signatures.

So far, however, no conclusive evidence has been collected showing that one of the anomalies is an alien.

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“At this point the answer is no, we haven’t seen anything… We haven’t seen anything that – but we – we’re certainly very early days – that would lead us to believe that any of the objects we saw are extraterrestrial in origin , if you will,” Moultrie said. “If so, if we find something like that, we’ll look at it and analyze it and take the appropriate action.”

Ashley Carnahan of Fox News and The Associated Press contributed to this report.

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