A senior administration official stated Tuesday morning that the US and Canada may not be able to retrieve the debris of three objects recently shot down by the military under President Joe Biden’s command, a day after the White House attempted to quell mounting suspicions.
“It’s going to be incredibly difficult to tell with great clarity what these things were if it can’t be recovered,” the official said Tuesday morning.
When asked what options the administration has for learning more about these items if the debris cannot be collected, the person stated that they are relying on the US intelligence community as much as possible to examine those objects. US military pilots’ observations of the objects, as well as the objects’ flight patterns before they were shot down, are all being reviewed, they claimed.
Since three objects were shot down over North America in recent days, government officials have intensified efforts to recover the wreckage in the hope that recovering their remains could offer significant light on their nature. However, all three objects were shot down over distant and difficult-to-navigate terrain, making recovery attempts very tough.
One object is thought to have fallen into deep water in Lake Huron, while Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau described the search region in Yukon as a “pretty significant area” of dense terrain. Another object was shot down over Alaska’s freezing lake. Winter weather conditions have also been a hindrance, according to officials. Even if any of the debris can be salvaged, officials have warned that the procedure will be lengthy.
The White House has not confirmed whether images of the objects were taken before they were shot down.
The White House made plain on Monday in a news briefing following the remarkable three-day stretch how much it still didn’t know. It couldn’t say for certain whether the three downed devices were capable of surveillance. Given how fast the fighter jets watching them would have been flying, it was difficult to say exactly what these objects looked like. And it was still unknown where the trio of things came from or who they belonged to.
However, in a conference full of unanswered questions, one assertion from White House press secretary Karine Jean-Pierre was as conclusive as any other: the US military has not shot down any UFOs from orbit.
“There is no evidence of aliens or extraterrestrial activity with these recent take-downs,” she claimed. “Wanted to make sure that the American people understood it, all of you knew that. And we felt it was vital to say it from here because we’d been hearing a lot about it.”
While several members of the White House press corps laughed in response to Jean-mention Pierre’s of alien activity, the White House is not laughing. Following the president’s unusual decision to shoot down four objects in approximately a week, beginning with a Chinese surveillance balloon earlier this month, White House officials have been bombarded with inquiries about those objects and what drove Biden and his senior military commanders to knock them down.
Officials have been especially sensitive to the intrinsic mystery of the airborne objects, as well as how fertile the recent run of occurrences was for conspiracy theories.
“Everyone wants answers that no one has right now,” one official admitted, admitting that the lack of knowledge could lead to conspiracy theories.
According to insiders, a decision was made that, even in the absence of much specific evidence that could be communicated with the public concerning the three recently downed objects, it would be advisable to publicly rule out the prospect of extraterrestrial activity as soon as possible.
The collection of the fallen debris – and a complete study of what those objects might have been – is a procedure that officials concede could take some time.
Officials from the administration have stated that their goal is to convey as much information about the objects as possible, but they have also stated that the circumstances are not ideal for efficient communication.
According to insiders, Biden has expressed a willingness to be as candid as possible about the devices with both Congress and the American public, but the president has admitted that his capacity to communicate on them is restricted without a complete picture of what the things were.
Meanwhile, the administration is attempting to correct the weekend’s disparate information flow by having National Security Council coordinator for strategic communications John Kirby brief from the White House on Monday to act as a single voice on the matter after sometimes contradictory accounts emerged from the Pentagon and members of Congress.
On Monday, a member of the House Foreign Affairs Committee told HEADLINESFOREVER that Biden should address the public immediately, especially since the scenario was ripe for conspiracy theories.
“Ambiguity feeds conspiracy theories, and I hope information is released as soon as possible,” the member stated.