Moving too fast | UAP Guide

Moving too fast


Nothing accelerates that fast... I doubt that we have developed that technology.
David Fravor

Commander, US Navy
F/A-18 Pilot and Black Aces Squadron Commander

10/6/2020 | The Phenomenon

Imagine a technology that can do 600 to 700 g-forces, that can fly at 13,000 miles an hour, that can evade radar and fly through air and water and possibly space. And oh by the way has no obvious signs of propulsion, no wings, no control surfaces, and yet still can defy the natural effects of earth's gravity. That's precisely what we're seeing.
Luis Elizondo

Director AATIP
Head of Pentagon UAP program

10/6/2020 | The Phenomenon

There is something there measurable by multiple instruments, yet it seems to move in directions that are inconsistent with what we know of physics or science more broadly. That to me poses questions of tremendous interest...
Adam Schiff

US Congress (D)
Chair House Intelligence Committee

5/17/2021 | Congressional hearings

[Reading the classified UAP report as a Senator], the hair stood up on the back of my neck... [The pilots] know they saw something.
Bill Nelson

NASA Administrator

6/25/2021 | The Washington Post

In 18 incidents, described in 21 reports, observers reported unusual UAP movement patterns or flight characteristics. Some UAP appeared to remain stationary in winds aloft, move against the wind, maneuver abruptly, or move at considerable speed, without discernible means of propulsion. In a small number of cases, military aircraft systems processed radio frequency (RF) energy associated with UAP sightings. The [UAP Task Force] holds a small amount of data that appear to show UAP demonstrating acceleration or a degree of signature management.
Office of the Director of National Intelligence

Preliminary Assessment: Unidentified Aerial Phenomena 2021

6/25/2021 | Report to Congress

These aircraft seem to defy all the known aerodynamic properties that we are familiar with.
Bryan Bender

National Security Correspondent, Politico

2019 | Unidentified S1 Ep 1: The UFO Insiders

Hypersonic vehicles that we work on today want to be above 50,000 feet [not down to sea level]... You don't see any exhaust plumes [in the FLIR video], and they would show up in this type of [infrared] image. The shape is wrong. The flight regime, the point in the sky it flies to is wrong. How it flies is wrong.
Steve Justice

Director, Advanced Systems Development at Skunkworks, Lockheed Martin

2019 | Unidentified S1 Ep 2: Raining UFOs

[Commenting on 2015 Go Fast video] That thing is hauling ass. It is little less than 2/3 the speed of sound. If this were some type of aircraft with a conventional propulsion system, we would definitely see some type of heat signature [on the FLIR video]. Everything we know about propulsion systems is that they create an intense amount of heat.
Christopher Cooke

Lt Colonel, US Marines
Pilot

2019 | Unidentified S1 Ep 4: UFO Fleet

The fact that [the 2015 GIMBAL UAP] was just getting himself on his wingtip [at 90 degrees], with no turn, while staying in the exact same point, isn't how aircraft work.
Ryan Graves

Lieutenant, US Navy
F/A-18 Pilot

2019 | Unidentified S1 Ep 4: UFO Fleet

[Commenting on the 2015 GIMBAL video] It is definitely rotating, or changing angle of bank. It appears to have stopped moving quickly across the horizon. I have no idea. I have always been skeptical... but I have never seen anything remotely like what I saw today. I am a lot more convinced now that these vehicles do exist.
Christopher Cooke

Lt Colonel, US Marines
Pilot

2019 | Unidentified S1 Ep 4: UFO Fleet

[Elizondo]: There are people out there that you know that you could pick up the phone that would say, 'Yeah, that was something that we routinely encountered?'

[Graves]: Probably 50 or 60. Easily.
Ryan Graves

Lieutenant, US Navy
F/A-18 Pilot

2019 | Unidentified S1 Ep 4: UFO Fleet