Late on July 30, pilots of two separate aircrafts — one navy and one business — reported seeing a mysterious green UFO vanish into the clouds over the Gulf of Saint Lawrence on the Atlantic coast of Canada, Vice News reported.
According to a report posted Aug. 11 to the Canadian authorities’s aviation incident database, each flights witnessed a “bright green flying object” that “flew into a cloud, then disappeared.” The object didn’t impression the operations of both flight, the report famous.
One of the aircrafts that reported the sighting was a Canadian navy plane, flying from a base in Ontario to Cologne, Germany. The passenger flight was a KLM Royal Dutch Airlines plane flying from Boston to Amsterdam. Steffan Watkins, an aviation and transport researcher, checked out transponder information from the two flights and noticed that the navy plane climbed 1,000 ft (300 meters) in altitude at the time of the sighting — probably to keep away from the object or get a better take a look at it, Watkins tweeted.
There’s an opportunity the UFO might have been a meteor streaking through the sky.
“Yes I know [the UFO sighting] would have been at the early stage of the Perseid meteor bathe,” Watkins added, “but don’t be a buzzkill.” (The Canadian aviation report tagged the incident with the catch-all label, “climate balloon, meteor, rocket, UFO,” not ruling out a space rock as the doable perpetrator.)
Unlike the U.S. protection division, Canada’s Department of National Defense doesn’t monitor UFO sightings, a division spokesperson instructed Vice. Still, there isn’t a scarcity of civilian fans north of the border; in December 2019, a non-public collector donated greater than 30,000 UFO-related paperwork to the University of Manitoba in Winnipeg — together with scores of paperwork on the Falcon Lake incident, Canada’s most notorious UFO case, Live Science previously reported.
Meanwhile, in June 2021, the Pentagon publicly launched a long-awaited report on more than 140 documented UFO sightings by U.S. Navy pilots. The report concluded that “most of the UAP [unidentified aerial phenomena] reported probably do represent physical objects,” although there isn’t a proof that alien guests are behind any of the incidents.
Of course, that is simply the unclassified, nine-page model of the report. Some of the report’s “juiciest details” conceal in a categorised annex, which the public won’t ever see, The Guardian reported.
Originally printed on Live Science.