In an unprecedented move, the committee aims to incentivize the disclosure of ‘exotic or non-terrestrial materials’ by offering protection. This innovative development comes as part of the approved UFO language, urging contractors to submit crucial information. The proposed amnesty seeks to unravel the mysteries surrounding these extraordinary materials.
Amnesty for defense contractors
Under the proposed safe harbor clause, defense contractors and similar parties with UAP-related materials or information , received directly or indirectly from the government, must voluntarily disclose it to the All Domains Anomaly Resolution Office (AARO), the government office. UAP center, within 60 days of the entry into force of the Law.
Thereafter, each defense contractor covered by this new law must submit the disclosed details or materials for evaluation, scrutiny, and study within 180 days. This includes materials that originate outside of the earth or those related to unexplained anomalies.
Freedom from criminal or civil consequences is promised if defense contractors associated with potentially illicit UAP operations comply. This new language, imbued with a touch of sensation, has the political heavyweights of the Intelligence Committee, including Sens. Marco Rubio and Kirsten Gillibrand, buzzing.
Defense contractors and UFOs
The law also proposes the withdrawal of funds for possibly illicit UAP operations protected under “special access” or “restricted access” privileges. This is applicable only if these activities have been fully described, rationalized, and justified before the appropriate congressional committees.
This includes the training and operational activities of personnel whose primary task is to secure, capture, and recover unidentified anomalous phenomenon ships or their fragments. The law also mentions the possibility of reverse engineering captured ships, which resonates with claims made by former top intelligence official David Grusch that the government has intact non-human ships.
Propulsion technologies draw attention in the new law
Another key point in the Law relates to the withdrawal of funds for secret advances in propulsion technologies developed from UAP vessels. The Act then explores the specifics of propulsion and hints at the possible existence of a working vessel using ” exotic” propulsion.
Allegations of covert, possibly illegal activities involving non-terrestrial materials have now become a subject of bipartisan consensus and intense investigation. This has been catalyzed by David Grusch, whose UAP-related complaints have been declared “credible and urgent”.
Divergent views remain around UAP-related programs
The proposed IAA suggests the presence of specific information. Still, disputes linger, especially since the Pentagon recently stated that AARO cannot substantiate claims related to past or present programs involving non-human materials. If the IAA becomes law in December 2023, defense contractors will have until March 2024 to disclose any UAP-related information or material. The time is now, and humanity deserves to know about it. Are you ready for full disclosure? I’m sure.