A metal-looking bullet was captured on camera by a U.S. military spy plane in a region of ongoing hostilities, but the Defense Department declined to comment on the incident.
On a surveillance flight above Mosul, Iraq, in April 2016, a four-second film of an unidentified anomaly—a phrase the government invented to denote an unidentified flying object—was recorded. At the historic UAP Congressional hearings in May 2022, Jeremy Corbell, an investigative journalist and documentary filmmaker, was the only person from the general public to be named. On January 24, he and investigative journalist George Knapp shared the image on their website WeaponizedPodcast.com.
Since the fighters didn’t know who owned it, Corbell said it was the first time the American people had seen a specific UFO in a region of active battle. Corbell shared the photo with Fox News Digital. With reference to the four aerial items shot down over the United States, including a Chinese surveillance balloon, Kerber remarked, “As you know, we’re shooting down things right now over the United States of America, although we didn’t really identify them until we shot them down. An eight-day schedule.
President Joseph Biden stated at a news conference on Thursday that the whereabouts of the other three devices are still unknown, but that it is now thought that they most likely originate from private organizations unaffiliated with China or other spying activities. Biden stated, “I ordered the mining of these things, and the risk of spying cannot be ruled out,” which would indicate a more assertive strategy to deal with UFOs. Before the president’s speech on Thursday, Kerber stated in an interview that “the rules of engagement of how and why we can fire objects are fully being rewritten right now.”
“That’s a concern because if two countries fired at these UFOs, we may have a gunfight and one country might assume the other was using them to its advantage,” the speaker said. When Fox News Digital called the spokesperson on Wednesday, Susan Gough declined to address many inquiries.
When questioned about the “Pearl of Mosul,” Goff reiterated, “We have nothing to say.” “We don’t talk about intelligence issues.” When questioned about whether the aircraft that was recently shot down in the United States had comparable features to the Mosul Ball or if there had been any sightings similar to the Mosul Ball, Gough once more declined to respond.
According to Corbell, there was “no reason” to prevent Americans from viewing the film. Since last week, when airplanes shot down at least four of the planes that were the focus of a classified Senate hearing on Tuesday, interest and speculative activity surrounding UFOs have increased.