Canada confirms UFO actions after MP says that they are 'real'


Following the moves taken by the US, Russia, and China earlier this week, Canada will become the latest country to either contribute to or boost up investigation into unidentified flying objects.

NASA announced the establishment of a small team to "advance the scientific knowledge of unexplained aerial phenomena ahead." The United States was the first to 'act,' with NASA announcing the formation of a small team to "take the scientific understanding of unidentified aerial phenomena forward."

In a now-deleted story issued by official media earlier this week, China claimed that its massive Sky Eye observatory had detected signals of extraterrestrial activity. After possible UFO encounters in Russia, research has been stepped up.

Canada is now putting their hat in the ring.

In recently revealed letters dated June 6, Canadian officials acknowledged their plan to help to UFO studies in the United States.

John Hannaford, the Deputy Minister for Natural Resources Canada, indicated his plan to participate to the US research in a letter to Larry Maguire M.P. and Kathleen Heppell-Masys, Directorate of Security and Safeguards for the Canadian Nuclear Safety Commission.

"I'm writing in response to your security-related queries about the Government of Canada's position on drones and Unidentified Aerial Phenomena (UAPs) near North American nuclear sites, which you brought before the House of Commons Standing Committee on Natural Resources on May 18, 2022. Given the CNSC's shared concern for nuclear safety and security, as well as the rising interest in UAPs in both Canada and the United States, the CNSC is committed to discussing the matter with its US counterpart and sharing any relevant information in the future."

In a prior email, Maguire confirmed the existence of UAPs and stated that Canada should "take them seriously."

This disclosure comes about a year after the US Office of the Director of National Intelligence issued a study claiming that the federal government couldn't explain all but one of the 144 UAPs discovered by military aviators. They did mention birds or balloons, as well as classified American programs and superior Russian or Chinese technology.

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