A METEOROLOGIST who spotted a UFO “flying tin can” on Michigan radar in 1994 has called a recent government report “vindication.”
Jack Bushong – who was working at the National Weather Service when he noticed something unusual on his radar on the night of March 8, 1994 – said the Pentagon’s release of an Unidentified Aerial Phenomena report was like “ringing a bell.”
Bushong has spoken out following the release of the report, which examined 144 reports of encounters with what the government deemed “unidentified aerial phenomenon.”
Le retired meteorologist said the unusual object he saw on the radar is similar to recent military pilot reports.
He also feels the report “has everything to do with it.”
“I guess I’ve been waiting for this vindication which I didn’t think I was going to get all my life,” he told Nextar Media Wire.
“But now with the, basically, military coming out and saying the same thing I saw 30 il y a des années, I can finally say to people, ‘I told you so.'”
After he witnessed the “flying tin can” phenomena, while on the phone with an Ottawa County emergency dispatcher in 1994, Bushong was worried people would think he was a “kook,” “mensonge,” ou “not credible.”
In a dispatch call, which was recorded, Bushong said in a shocked voice: “Oh mon Dieu, what is that?”
Bushong said he saw objects that looked like they were “coming together and coming apart, moving about 20 miles in each jump… they were hovering, then jumping,” according to the report.
He said the objects appeared to be coming together in the shape of a large triangle that traveled over Lake Michigan.
He called it “a flying tin can.”
Describing what he saw to NewsChannel3 dans 2020, Bushong said: “They were just moving so fast, and two more started coming into play there.
“I really had little time to describe where they were before they had moved and jumped again.”
Bushong recounted to News Channel 2 that he wasn’t able to relay what he saw to the media.
Il expliqua: “NWS didn’t want to become the UFO reporting center for the United States, so that’s really why they really had to duck and cover for this one.”
The report that led Bushong to think about what he saw years ago was released on the website of the Office of the Director for National Intelligence.
Only one of those encounters could be explained by investigators by the end of the study. That case was put down to “airborne clutter.”
Investigators also found no evidence to suggest the sightings represented either extraterrestrial life or a major technological advancement by a foreign foe, such as China or Russia.
“Of the 144 reports we are dealing with here, we have no clear indications that there is any non-terrestrial explanation for them — but we will go wherever the data takes us,” a senior US official said.
“We don’t have any clear indications that any of these unidentified aerial phenomena are part of a foreign [intelligence] collection program, and we don’t have any clear data that is indicative of a major technological advancement by a potential adversary.
“We continue to put a lot of effort and energy into tracking those types of developments, and we watch that very carefully. Nothing in this data set clearly points us in that direction,” the official continued.
More recently, a Harvard professor recently said UFOS could be AI drones visiting Earth from an ancient advanced alien civilization.
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