In Congress, the real UAP action now centers on the National Defense Authorization Act (NDAA) and on Nov. 4, 2021, there occurred what could prove to be a very important development.
You may recall that in September the U.S. House of Representatives passed its version of the NDAA (H.R. 4350), including a groundbreaking section of UAP-related mandates, authored by Rep. Ruben Gallego (D-AZ), on which I reported in detail at the time.
The U.S. Senate is expected to take up the NDAA within weeks. On November 4, Senator Kirsten Gillibrand (D-NY) filed a proposed amendment to the NDAA that goes far beyond the House-passed Gallego UAP language. If enacted which is far from a given the Gillibrand Amendment would require the Department of Defense and the Intelligence Community to greatly increase the level of priority, coordination, and resources that they direct to investigating UAP and to share at least part of what they know or learn annually with the American people.