US Navy confirms UFO videos posted by Tom DeLonge are real

US Navy confirms UFO videos posted by Tom DeLonge are real
Image source: YouTube VIdeo Screenshot

While the Redditors and the rest of the internet are preparing to storm Area 51 tomorrow, more alien-related news begins to surface. Tom DeLonge of Blink-182 and his alien-hunting organization leaked UFO videos online that the U.S. Navy now confirmed to be consistent and that they were unidentified by the radars.

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The former Blink-182 vocalist and guitarist, Tom DeLonge, founded an organization dedicated to aliens and the search for extraterrestrial life. To the Stars Academy of Arts and Sciences started looking for sightings of UFOs and everything else that hints at alien life in 2017. The goal of his organization is to “advance society’s understanding of scientific phenomena and its technical implications.”

Instead of calling it the regular names related to UFO sightings, Tom Delonge of Blink-182 calls UFOS “unidentified aerial phenomena.” The UFO videos his organization published in recent years are finally starting to get recognition as The Black Vault, the civilian archive of declassified documents by the government, announced that the U.S. Navy pinpointed the dates of three events which are “officially acknowledged” as civilian encounters with unidentified flying objects (UFOs). The Navy addressed the three UFO videos, one of which was published by To the Stars Academy of Arts and Sciences, which were dubbed as “FLIR1,” “Gimbal” and “GoFast.”

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The first of the UFO videos was first reported by the New York Times in 2017. Back then, the publication talked about the Pentagon’s mysterious UFO program and that one of the videos showed the UFO sighting. In the video, U.S. Navy pilots are seen recording an oblong floating object using the F-18’s gun camera, while flying off the San Diego coast back in 2004.

The second video known as “Gimbal” was recorded on Jan. 21, 2015, with the date being revealed through a request filed by The Black Vault. Pilots from the Navy were using a F/A-18 Super Hornet at the time, and were surprised to see what they were looking at, confirming the mysterious object indeed was an UFO.

“It’s a (expletive) drone, bro,” one of the pilots can be heard on the video. “There’s a whole fleet of them.”

The third video was released by Tom DeLonge of Blink-182 through To the Stars Academy. The video is dubbed as “Go Fast” and was also recorded at the same time as the “Gimbal” video. UFO enthusiasts believe that both videos are of the same object, given it also was recorded using a U.S. Navy F/A-18 Super Hornet.

The craft truly is unidentified

As Vice reported, Joseph Gradisher from the U.S. Navy said that “the Navy considers the phenomena contained/depicted in those three videos as unidentified.”  According to Vice, the Navy also outlined new guidelines to report on UFO sightings in April, which could make it easier for military staff to keep an eye on UFOs.

As per Politico, the Navy admitted to “a number of reports of unauthorized and/or unidentified aircraft entering various military-controlled ranges and designated airspace in recent years.”

“For safety and security concerns, the Navy and the [U.S. Air Force] takes these reports very seriously and investigates each and every report.”

Gradisher told CNN that the only way for the personnel to find out the mystery behind the unidentified aerial phenomena (UAP) is to encourage trainees to report more on such sightings.

“For many years, our aviators didn’t report these incursions because of the stigma attached to previous terminology and theories about what may or may not be in those videos,” he said.

Whether the UFO videos, To the Stars Academy, and DeLonge believe this hints at extraterrestrial life and aliens watching over us, and are convincing enough to make everyone believe that we’re not alone, DeLonge will continue searching for signs of life in space through his organization. Perhaps, the internet warriors may use this knowledge to storm Area 51 tomorrow.

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Danica Simic has been writing ever since she was a child. Before she started writing for ValueWalk she was reviewing laptops, headphones and gaming equipment as well as writing articles about astronomy and game development. Danica is a student of applied and computational physics while also studying software and data engineering. Her hobbies include reading, swimming, drawing and gaming whenever she has free time. - Email her at
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