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Biden: No evidence of the three UFOs we shot down related to China's programs

 

Biden:

No evidence of :

 the three UFOs we shot down related to China's programs


US President Joe Biden said there was no evidence that UFOs shot down in recent US and Canadian airspace were related to Chinese activities and were likely to be affiliated with others.


In a speech on Thursday, Biden said U.S.

troops had shot down 3 airplane objects in American and Canadian airspace over the past weekly holiday, which had been done by him and in cooperation with the Canadian side.


We don't yet know what those three objects are

  • but there is nothing currently that
  • is supposed to relate to China's balloon program
  • or to be spyware for any other country," Biden said.



Biden noted that the three objects are most likely affiliated

with private companies, recreational institutions or research.


Biden confirmed he would issue an order to drop any object in American airspace if it poses a threat to the United States' national security.

On China

  • was seeking competition with China
  • not confrontation, and would remain in contact with Chinese President Xi Jinping.


He added that he would be speaking with President Xi soon, but that he would "make no apologies for the United States dropping the Chinese blimp earlier."


The United States spotted a Chinese balloon over its territory in

  • late January and was shot down on February 4
  • sparking diplomatic tensions between Washington
  • and Beijing, including the postponement of U.S.
  • China trip of Secretary of State Antony Blinken.



Subsequently, the United States observed

more UFOs in its airspace and announced the shooting down of a total of 3 objects.


Throughout history :

people reported seeing strange things in the sky that

they could not fully explain. One of the most popular phenomena is the flying saucer, which first gained notoriety in the United States in the late 1940s and early 1950s.


The term "flying saucer"

  • was first coined in 1947
  • when an Idaho businessman named Kenneth Arnold
  • reported seeing nine crescent-shaped objects flying in

formation over Mount Rainier in Washington state.

Arnold described things as "saucer-like" in shape

and the term quickly caught on in the media.


In the weeks and months after Arnold's vision

reports of flying dishes began flowing from across the United States. People reported seeing things of different shapes and sizes flying into the sky at incredible speeds, stopping and turning abruptly, emitting exotic lights and sounds.


One of the most famous cases of this era is the Roswell incident

which occurred in July 1947 in New Mexico.

The US military reported that it had recovered a crushed flying plate from a farm outside Roswell, but later claimed that the object was a weather balloon. The incident has become the subject of much speculation and debate over the years, with some people insisting that the army hides evidence of extraterrestrial life.



Despite the doubts and ridicule received by many flying dish sightings

this phenomenon continued to attract public imagination.

In the 1950s, sci-fi films and TV shows featuring plane plates and space encounters became extremely popular, and people continued to report watching strange things in the sky.


In the years since the flying saucer craze of the 1940

and 1950s

interest in this phenomenon has diminished and diminished.

However :

there are still reports of foreign objects in the sky

and many people remain convinced that we are not alone in the universe.


While the scientific community generally refuses to watch

the flying saucer as errors in recognizing natural phenomena or hoaxes

the fact remains that there is much we don't know about



the universe and the potential for extraterrestrial life.

Until we get definitive evidence in one way or another, the puzzle of the flying saucer will continue to excite our interest and foundation.