Former U.S. Defense Department chief complains he was discredited for reporting on UFO phenomenon

Former U.S. Defense Department chief Lue Elizondo says he was discredited for blowing the whistle on the UFO phenomenon.

Lue Elizondo, former director of the U.S. Defense Department’s Advanced Aerospace Threat Identification Program (AATIP), recently filed a complaint with the Pentagon Inspector General. In his 64-page complaint, he claims that because he broke the story about “unidentified flying objects” (UFOs), some Pentagon officials are trying to discredit him so that the government can continue to cover up the unexplained UFO phenomenon.

According to U.S. media outlet Politico, Elizondo told the Defense Department’s inspector general, “Several Internet bloggers were told …… that I was not in charge of AATIP and that AATIP was not involved in the study of unexplained aerial phenomena. As a result those bloggers started spreading the story and accused me of being a rumor monger.”

He also charged that another senior DoD official warned him that “I would tell people that you were crazy and that it could affect your security clearance.”

The Pentagon’s Flying Saucer Research Program will release a Defense Department report on flying saucer research at the end of June detailing everything the U.S. government has learned about UFOs, as Elizondo alleges his reputation has been discredited. This is required by the $2.3 trillion Communist Party virus (COVID-19) bill introduced in Congress last December. Pentagon officials have since acknowledged that footage of three UFOs harassing Navy ships off the coast of California was real.

Elizondo was outspoken about his position while at the Pentagon after retiring in 2017. His attorney told Politico that the main purpose of Elizondo’s complaint was to pressure the Pentagon to disclose the truth about the UFOs.

Daniel Sheehan, Ellisando’s lawyer, said his client, Ellisando, complained, “No one seems to be taking this seriously. The different departments and different groups responsible for responding to this particular phenomenon …… they this are not communicating with each other either.”

Elizondo believes that the U.S. government’s report to Congress will present only the military’s known conclusions about flying saucers, an “interim report listing all the unknowns ……” rather than a heavyweight bombshell. But he warned that lawmakers should take the findings seriously. “They (UFOs) are still showing up and causing aviation disasters. They are intervening in aviation operations, and that’s dangerous,” Elizondo said.

In an exclusive interview with the New York Post last month, Elizondo described the real existence of flying saucers, their amazing capabilities, what the federal government knows but won’t tell the public, and how flying saucer technology could benefit humanity. He believes that flying saucers are real and that the advanced technology used in them far exceeds human technology.

Elizondo entered the DoD’s flying saucer program in 2008 and served as the project’s director from 2010 to 2017. He had access to DoD information on flying saucers at the time and was able to interview military witnesses who said they saw flying saucers on a daily basis.