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The Commander of the USS Nimitz Says His Crew Has 'an Obligation' to Watch for UFOs

Source - The commanding officer of the US Navy supercarrier, the USS Nimitz, has revealed his crew has an 'obligation' to make sure the airspace is clear of UFOs.

In an exclusive interview with DailyMail.com, Captain Max Clark said it's important his ship and everybody on it is kept safe from Unidentified Aerial Phenomenon (UAP) - the term for UFOs used by the Navy.

This comes just weeks after the Office of Naval Intelligence revealed the existence of a classified, unreleased video relating to the Nimitz carrier group's 2004 encounters with a 'Tic Tac'-shaped UFO. ...

The footage was taken by a pilot using a Forward Looking Infrared (FLIR) gun-pod camera on an F/A-18 Super Hornet flying over the Pacific Ocean.

Speaking to DailyMail.com on the bridge of the Nimitz, Captain Clark said of the bizarre encounter: 'From my perspective we have an obligation to make sure the airspace is clear, whether it's UAP (Unidentified Aerial Phenomenon) or UAV (Unmanned Aerial Vehicle), this is part of the air space.

'It adds another level of... from a pilot's point of view, to see and avoid, and also our radar systems looking for things like that too, just to make sure everybody's safe.' 

Just to refresh your memory on the Tic Tac UFO, because since the story came out Tik Tok was invented, so these major, world-changing events get understandably convoluted, here's the pilot in charge of the squadron that tracked it, telling the story to Joe Rogan:

And now we've got Commander Max Clark talking as openly and candidly about his ship's policy on this as Navy regulations will allow. Not denying their existence. Not claiming they're pilot error or instrument failure or weather balloons. But outlining the rules of engagement and the necessity for tracking these things. 

Let me repeat, this is the Commander of the USS Nimitz. Not some lone guy seeing something on a country road in the middle of nowhere. Not some nut calling a late night talk show. Not Randy Quaid in "ID4." This guy is in charge of a vessel that cost a billion dollars. In 1975. Its flight deck is 6.3 acres of sovereign US territory. He's entrusted with two nuclear reactors, 3,500 seamen and 2,400 flight crew. 90 aircraft. Plus a carrier battle group that can project more firepower than was used in all of World War II by all sides combined, anywhere on the globe.

If you're a skeptic who wants to argue he's wrong, then you should be in full on panic mode, digging your doomsday prepper bunker as we speak. Because the very best people America produces are looking for a thing you believe is are just figments of their imagination, and not real, tangible phenomena. The truth isn't just out there, it's here. Right now.