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UFO files: Bookies slash odds on discovering aliens with possible sightings across globe


Former US President Donald Trump included an order for his director of national intelligence to submit a report on “unidentified aerial phenomena” or “anomalous aerial vehicles” in his Covid-19 relief bill last year. The results of the report are set to be released on June 1, with John Ratcliffe hinting it will share unseen information into the existence of UFOs.

As the deadline for the report into UFOs and aliens draws closer, bookmaker Paddy Power has cut odds about a meeting between humans and extraterrestrials.

They offer odds of 20/1 on the discovery of aliens this year, a drop from 200/1 from before the Pentagon’s announcement.

Paddy Power also offer odds of 50/1 on aliens being discovered before the end of the month.

A war between aliens and humans by 2030 is placed at odds of 500/1.

READ MORE: UFO sighting: Pentagon admits video of UFOs over warships is real

Former intelligence directory Mr Ratcliffe said there were scores of unexplained UFO sightings, and told Fox New’s Maria Bartiromo some of the information included in the report baffled experts.

He said: “There are instances where we don’t have good explanations for some of the things that we’ve seen, and when that information becomes declassified, I’ll be able to talk a little bit more about that.”

He also said the report, set to be released by the Pentagon and other US federal agencies, highlight sightings “all over the world”.

Mr Ratcliffe then added: “When we talk about sightings, the other thing I will tell you, it’s not just a pilot or just a satellite or some intelligence collection.

“Usually, we have multiple sensors that are picking up these things.”

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However, UFO believers may have to wait longer before the report into extraterrestrial sightings is declassified.

Marco Rubio, Republican Senator for Florida, told Fox Business: “There may be more questions or new questions than than full answers after the fact.

“I can tell you it’s being taken more seriously now than it ever has been.

“And look, there’s a stigma associated with this. All right, when a Navy pilot would report that they saw something, they were told, you need to go see the flight surgeon, you know, so to check out your head, you know, make sure you’re not seeing things …

“We don’t have any preconceived notions about what this is or isn’t.”





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