‘Supersonic Tic Tac’ UFO stalked US aircraft carrier for days, Pentagon report reveals



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A supersonic UFO in the shape of a tic-tac stalked an american aircraft carrier for days before disappearing into the air, according to a bomb Pentagon report.

The object – and that can reportedly be floating in the air and make themselves invisible – it cheated US Navy fighter pilots during a training session in the Pacific Ocean.

The leaked report obtained by the Las Vegas KLAS tv-station – tells the story of how the USS Princeton, a Ticonderoga class guided missile cruiser, had multiple radar contacts with what he called a Different Antenna of the Vehicle (AAV)

((Credit: the Stars, the Academy of Art And Science))

In November 2004, the ship of the ultra-advanced AN/SPY-1 multifunction phased-array radar caught the object hovered at 60,000 ft, before nosediving to the sea surface in a matter of seconds.

Then sped off so quickly that members of the crew thought it was a ballistic missile.

Again it was two days later, and a few high-tech F-18 fighter planes were encoded to intercept, but the pilots reported that the object had turned itself invisible.

It can still be seen as it released a circular disturbance in the water, “about 50 to 100 metres in diameter”.

The craft was described as “solid white, smooth, with no edges… evenly colored with no nacelles, pylons, or wings”, and looked like “an elongated egg, or Tic Tac” according to one of the pilots.

Days later, a second jet spotted the same disturbance – and this time saw the UFO hovering above it “as a Harrier [jump jet]”.

When the two pilots return to the ship, astronauts in tin-foil hats to greet them and asked eager questions about their “UFO flight.”

The report adds that the USS Louisville nuclear attack submarine in the area – but no disturbance reported.

An E-2C Hawkeye surveillance aircraft to know the object to be detected, but was not able to lock on – which suggests that it was able to dodge radar.

It adds that the vessel corresponds to “no known aircraft or air vehicle currently in the inventory of the United States or any other country.”

This story originally appeared in The Sun.

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