This isn’t speculation, but rather a real team the NASA is assembling to study unidentified aerial phenomena (UAPs). It basically includes all observations of events in the sky that cannot be identified as aircraft or known natural phenomena, and the data will be used to gain intelligence from a scientific perspective.
The new initiative is expected to start rolling out by early fall and will span approximately 9-months. Astrophysicist David Spergel is expected to lead the team, while Directorate Daniel Evans, assistant deputy associate administrator for research at NASA’s Science Mission, will orchestrate the findings. NASA’s call today mainly focused on the infamous June 2021 Pentagon report on 144 documented UAP sightings by U.S. Navy pilots since 2004. It may even include this UFO that appeared on Google Maps over New Zealand.
LEGO Ideas NASA Apollo Saturn V 92176 Outer Space Model Rocket for Kids and Adults, Science Building Kit (1969 Pieces)
- Bring to life the rocket launch that took humans to the moon with the meter-high (approximately 1: 110 scale) model rocket of the NASA Apollo Saturn V
- The Saturn V rocket kit includes 3 removable rocket stages (first, s-ii second, and s-ivb third) below the launch escape system, command and service module; Plus, there are 2 minifigures to accompany the Lunar Lander and splashdown rocket toy
- After building the Saturn V rocket, you can display the spacecraft horizontally with 3 stands; The Lunar Lander docks with the command and service modules while the Lunar Orbiter sends the rocket into space
- Recreate space adventures with this NASA toy and action figures based off of the included booklet about the manned Apollo Moon missions and the fan designers of this build and play set
- This spaceship toy measures over 39-inches (100cm) high and 6-inches (17cm) in diameter; It includes 1,969 pieces and is ideal for boys and girls 14 years or older
In a traditional type of science environment, talking about some of these issues may be considered kind of selling out or talking about things that are not actual science. I just really vehemently oppose that. I really believe that the quality of science is not only measured by the outputs that come behind it but also the questions we’re willing to tackle with science,” said Thomas Zurbuchen, the associate administrator for science at NASA headquarters.