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Inspector General Called In to Investigate DOD's Investigation of UAPs (UFOs)

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posted on May, 7 2021 @ 12:41 AM
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"The objective of this evaluation is to determine the extent to which the DoD has taken actions regarding Unidentified Aerial Phenomena (UAP)."

OK, so what does this mean? Generally speaking, when an Inspector General is called in to look at something, it's because somebody high up thinks there is a serious problem.

Undoubtedly the DOD is getting a lot of flak about this. I suspect that some high-ranking person in the Pentagon is saying, "What the hell is going on here, and who is in charge?"

Other ideas?

www.dodig.mil...



posted on May, 7 2021 @ 01:22 AM
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When the people find out Aliens exist and that the Governments have known ... someone has to be the fall guy.

DOD will be the fall guy.

They are just setting this up so the political parties can try to claim no knowledge.

The real culprits would be the CIA.

P



posted on May, 7 2021 @ 01:24 AM
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How about the Inspecter General is investigating the DOD who is investigating some hidden project of the US government. After all, the CIA had their own verson of the SR 71, the A-12.



posted on May, 7 2021 @ 01:30 AM
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a reply to: RobertSheaffer

Interesting, Thanks for posting. I suspect we are going to see more and more of this type of thing in the near future. There have been so many overwhelming things/changes happening in the last year and a half. Everyday it is something new. I think the big one has not been revealed yet. It would be hard to say that all of this is not leading up to something major. Maybe we are going to find out who is really in charge.



posted on May, 7 2021 @ 02:47 AM
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a reply to: RobertSheaffer

From the PDF:
Randolph R. Stone Assistant Inspector General for Evaluations Space, Intelligence, Engineering, and Oversight



In this capacity he is responsible for conducting evaluations, special investigations and reviews of sensitive DoD programs, weapon systems and operations. He is also responsible for DoD audit and criminal investigation policy and the evaluation of those programs and operations.
Randolph R. Stone, DoD Bio

So it seems that the list of offices may hold a clue to the nature of the evaluation. I think of particular interest is the inclusion in the UAP evaluation of "Military Criminal Investigative Organizations."

And the distribution list holds some serious heavy hitters. I assume this has something to do with that UAPTF report due for release next month, which may or may not happen due to some pesky politicians.

Article from The Debrief


Two sources familiar with the matter tell The Debrief the IG Office’s decision to launch the evaluation was prompted by complaints from congressional leadership regarding the DoD’s handling of the UAP topic.



While the Senate Select Intelligence Committee is responsible for directing June’s highly anticipated Advanced Aerial Threats Report, sources say it was representatives of the Senate Armed Services Committee who prodded the Inspector General Office’s recent involvement.

Who is the ranking member on that Intelligence committee...Marco Rubio.

March 25 Politico article quoting Sen. Marco Rubio:



Rubio also held up the prospect that agencies will need more time to complete the report. "I'm not sure they are going to come in on time," he said. "I'm not sure by June 1 they have reached a hard conclusion about what they are dealing with and there may be more questions, or new questions, than full answers ..."


List of The Senate Armed Services Committee members

Someone suspects a leak of some kind or just CYA OPSEC in making sure they have dotted all the i's and crossed the t's since it's an 'evaluation' with many agencies involved.? A chosen agency to take all the blame when/if their plan fails. Also, with private aerospace corporations + Mil + Politicians, and Chris Mellon/Lue Elizondo involvement there is bound to be alot of friction. Perhaps a test run for the first gov't flavored disclosure with more significant reports to come.





posted on May, 7 2021 @ 04:07 AM
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"The objective of this evaluation is to determine the extent to which the DoD has taken actions regarding UAP."


Could be that someone higher up is not satisfied with how the DoD has handled UAP incidents.



posted on May, 7 2021 @ 06:07 AM
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It is slowly happening guys..



posted on May, 7 2021 @ 06:56 AM
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Basically, they're going to say this, we know something is up, it isn't peer adversary either.

They'll say it seems indigenious, implying something already here
.
Lets dig a bit into the past...

What if the infamous Roswell crash was a Balloon, but not any balloon you've seen or heard?

The startling and scary realization that the US AF had in their prosession what looked to be a simple balloon, but its construction and make up were not anything they've ever seen and certainly not Russian, Asian and European in design.

There is someone else out there in our world, hidden...

As for the Roswell event, they went with the simplist explanation, a weather balloon 😂



posted on May, 7 2021 @ 07:29 AM
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originally posted by: EndtheMadnessNow
So it seems that the list of offices may hold a clue to the nature of the evaluation. I think of particular interest is the inclusion in the UAP evaluation of "Military Criminal Investigative Organizations."

This is starting to look really interesting. I'd think that part alone could have multiple significant implications.
I'm really curious to know what Zaphod58 thinks about it, if he wants to weigh in here.



posted on May, 7 2021 @ 07:34 AM
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originally posted by: Spacespider
It is slowly happening guys..

50 years ( longer , really) and absolutely zilch so far.
Yep , that's slow alright



posted on May, 7 2021 @ 08:02 AM
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originally posted by: Arnie123

There is someone else out there in our world, hidden...



The unfortunate thing is if that is the conclusion the immediate reaction will be to find it and kill it.

And that the someone else would have foreseen that and is comfortably prepared.



posted on May, 7 2021 @ 08:05 AM
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originally posted by: chunder

originally posted by: Arnie123

There is someone else out there in our world, hidden...



The unfortunate thing is if that is the conclusion the immediate reaction will be to find it and kill it.

And that the someone else would have foreseen that and is comfortably prepared.
Not this one. The fact that it took our most advance Navy ships to even start barely detecting them beyond radar is a testament to their technology and ability to remain hidden for this long.

It explains the recent sightings around Military facilities.

We're getting too big, too energetic and advancing technologically.

Eventually, our sensitivie instruments will start picking up more of them.



posted on May, 7 2021 @ 08:08 AM
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Governments or factions there of have known forever but keep it under wraps because knowledge is power.



posted on May, 7 2021 @ 08:09 AM
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a reply to: Arnie123

Quite often there's some kind of a weapon on the end of those sensitive instruments.



posted on May, 7 2021 @ 09:33 AM
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a reply to: RobertSheaffer

Oh yes, just what we need. The government to do an investigation of its own investigation. Our tax money going to good use.

It’s a crock anyway.



posted on May, 7 2021 @ 09:38 AM
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Flashback Feb 3rd, 2021

U.S. Navy Has Patents on Tech It Says Will ‘Engineer the Fabric of Reality’


It all sounds like science fiction, and the Navy has been skeptical too. Navy authorities called bull# on Pais’ inventions and his patents went through a lengthy internal review at NAVAIR. The War Zone obtained emails about the bureaucratic fight between Pais and the Navy through a Freedom of Information Act Request and revealed that the mad scientist won. According to the patents, some of the technology is “operable.” That means the Navy is claiming some of Pais’ wild tech works and has been demonstrated to Navy officials.

The physics of what Pais is claiming are beyond theoretical and beyond the ken of the layman or lowly science reporter. But a paper about his compaction fusion reactor was accepted by the peer reviewed Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers Transactions on Plasma Science and published in its November 2019 issue. “The fact that my work on the design of a Compact Fusion Reactor was accepted for publication in such a prestigious journal as IEEE TPS, should speak volumes as to its importance and credibility - and should eliminate (or at least alleviate) all misconceptions you (or any other person) may have in regard to the veracity (or possibility) of my advanced physics concepts,” Pais told The War Zone in an email.


Navy's Advanced Aerospace Tech Boss Claims Key 'UFO' Patent Is Operable


In the Navy’s patent application for the HUAC, it’s claimed that the radical abilities of propulsion and maneuverability are made possible thanks to an incredibly powerful electromagnetic field that essentially creates a quantum vacuum around itself that allows it to ignore aerodynamic or hydrodynamic forces and remove its own inertial mass from the equation. Thus, the ability to generate such high-frequency electromagnetic waves is key to the alleged abilities of this theoretical hybrid craft that can soar near effortlessly through air and water at incredible speeds with little to no resistance or inertia.


Tic Tac paddywhack .....


edit on 572021 by MetalThunder because: (no reason given)



posted on May, 7 2021 @ 09:57 AM
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a reply to: MetalThunder

Very interesting technology , just wondering about some things.

This is too dangerous to ever be in the public domain how life changing it might be.
People will use this to rain terror on mankind.

The technology potentially could save our species , we use it to end it.
edit on 7-5-2021 by TheGreazel because: (no reason given)



posted on May, 7 2021 @ 10:24 AM
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If you read carefully, the UAPs are aerial phenomenon that can't initially be identified. So if some lookout on a ship sees an airliner through NVGs, and can't identify what it is, it gets included in the UAP database. The military then uses the database to get more money from Congress, by saying UAPs can't be identified so they need more money. What they don't tell anyone is about the UAPs that were identified a few days or a few weeks later after they dig in and see what was scheduled to be flying around the time that it was seen. An IG investigation is probably a good thing, especially if it puts the spotlight on the budget games being played.



posted on May, 7 2021 @ 10:42 AM
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From the .PDF


DISTRIBUTION:
SECRETARIES OF THE MILITARY DEPARTMENTS
CHAIRMAN OF THE JOINT CHIEFS OF STAFF
UNDER SECRETARY OF DEFENSE FOR RESEARCH AND ENGINEERING
UNDER SECRETARY OF DEFENSE FOR INTELLIGENCE AND SECURITY
COMMANDER, U.S. CENTRAL COMMAND
COMMANDER, U.S. NORTHERN COMMAND
COMMANDER, U.S. SPECIAL OPERATIONS COMMAND
DIRECTOR, DEFENSE ADVANCED RESEARCH PROJECTS AGENCY
DIRECTOR, DEFENSE INTELLIGENCE AGENCY
DIRECTOR, DEFENSE THREAT REDUCTION AGENCY
DIRECTOR, MISSILE DEFENSE AGENCY
DIRECTOR, NATIONAL GEOSPATIAL-INTELLIGENCE AGENCY
DIRECTOR, NATIONAL RECONNAISSANCE OFFICE
DIRECTOR, NATIONAL SECURITY AGENCY/CENTRAL SECURITY SERVICE
DIRECTOR, DEFENSE TECHNOLOGY SECURITY ADMINISTRATION
AUDITOR GENERAL, DEPARTMENT OF THE NAVY
AUDITOR GENERAL, DEPARTMENT OF THE ARMY
AUDITOR GENERAL, DEPARTMENT OF THE AIR FORCE



posted on May, 7 2021 @ 05:10 PM
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originally posted by: EndtheMadnessNow
a reply to: RobertSheaffer

From the PDF:
Randolph R. Stone Assistant Inspector General for Evaluations Space, Intelligence, Engineering, and Oversight



In this capacity he is responsible for conducting evaluations, special investigations and reviews of sensitive DoD programs, weapon systems and operations. He is also responsible for DoD audit and criminal investigation policy and the evaluation of those programs and operations.
Randolph R. Stone, DoD Bio

So it seems that the list of offices may hold a clue to the nature of the evaluation. I think of particular interest is the inclusion in the UAP evaluation of "Military Criminal Investigative Organizations."

And the distribution list holds some serious heavy hitters. I assume this has something to do with that UAPTF report due for release next month, which may or may not happen due to some pesky politicians.
]


Yes. Basically where has the money gone, how much and was it approved by and with the oversight of elected officials?

And just for the record, this in NOT about 22 million for Bigelow. As I'm sure some of the usual suspects in here would like you to believe. This kind of thing and the people involved start to move and get notified when there's billions of dollars involved.



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