Reports of unidentified flying objects (UFOs) in the skies over North America have sparked a flurry of military activity this past weekend. In a rare move, the U.S. military confirmed that jets were dispatched to shoot down three separate UFOs reported over Alaska, Canada, and Lake Huron respectively. Despite this confirmation there is an air of caution among government officials, who are dampening expectations for retrieval of any debris from these intercepts.
The U.S. and Canada had announced plans for retrieving any debris of the unidentified flying objects (UFOs) that were shot down over North America this past weekend. Officials, however, had cautioned from the outset that wild terrain and winter weather could make it difficult to complete these operations.
White House press secretary Karine Jean-Pierre said on Monday that “it’s important to remind: the objects in Alaska and Canada are in pretty remote terrain — ice, wilderness, all of that — making it difficult to find them in winter weather”. The object over Lake Huron also lies far beneath its waters. By Tuesday, officials began expressing doubts about the likelihood of success for these salvage missions.
On Tuesday morning, a senior Biden administration official warned that it would be “extremely difficult to say with great certainty what these things were” if any of the debris from the unidentified flying objects (UFOs) shot down over North America this past weekend could not be recovered. A spokesperson for the Royal Canadian Mounted Police echoed this sentiment, saying: “We are working very hard to locate them, but there’s no guarantee that we will”.
McGillis also said, “The terrain in the Yukon is rather treacherous right now so it could pose some significant challenges to us in terms of our recovery efforts. The same could be said about what’s taking place in Lake Huron, the marine conditions are also not conducive at the moment.”