'Highly Maneuverable' UFOs Defy All Physics, Says Government Study
With the release of mounds of unclassified Unidentified Aerial Phenomena (UAP) documents, scientists are grappling with how to understand these the objects previously known as UFOs.
A new paper from the Pentagon’s All-domain Anomaly Resolution Office (AARO) and Harvard University confirms that these UAPs seem to defy physics as they lack certain tell-tale signs, such as an ionized tail or optical fireball produced by friction.
However, the paper posits that this is likely more a problem with the sensors recording this data than science’s current understanding of physics.
The research around Unidentified Aerial Phenomena (UAP), which are really just UFOs by another name, is often wrapped up in the feasibility of intelligent life visiting Earth. But in a new draft paper (that has yet to peer reviewed), Sean Kirkpatrick, director of the Pentagon’s All-domain Anomaly Resolution Office (AARO), and Harvard University’s Avi Loeb, stripped away the more philosophical questions about life on other planets and instead focused on the physics of “highly maneuverable” UAPs specifically.