Harry Reid Responds To Pushing UFO Data

(FiveNation.com)- 2020 was a wild year – we didn’t just get COVID-19, but the truth about UFOs was revealed and somehow got less coverage than the pandemic. And now, former Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid is telling the press that he “Blew the horn” during his time in Congress on the issue of the unidentified flying objects.

It comes as a new report from the Secretary of Defense and Office of the Director of National Intelligence are all set to release a report later in the month about UFO sightings, the nature of these machines or phenomena, and releasing (hopefully) more information about what the government knows about them.

Senator Reid, an 81-year-old retired Democratic legislator from Nevada, said that he was responsible for one of the first investigations into UFOs to take place back in 2007.

Speaking to the Las Vegas Review-Journal, Senator Reid said that he’s glad he blew the horn on UFOs and that he expects the report will be “fairly vague.”

He doesn’t think it’s a matter of the government purposely keeping things secret, however. Instead, Senator Reid believes that the government and legislators just do not have enough information to draw any conclusions about what people are seeing in the sky.

One of the more recent revelations about UFOs is that they may not necessarily be coming from space, but from underwater. In May this year, a leaked Navy video shows a UFO flying in California, and then diving straight into the ocean.

You can watch the incredible footage of the spherical object descending into the ocean here.

And in the clip below:

A wreckage in the ocean was never found, indicating that the craft was designed to plunge in the water.

The video was confirmed by the Department of Defense as a genuine recording from the Navy. It will be reviewed by the Pentagon’s task force on “Unidentified Aerial Phenomena.”

Senator Reid insisted during his recent interview that the federal government should not stop investigates, and said that we must answer questions about whether the objects are a threat to national security, and whether the United States can replicate the technology.