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Amy Klobuchar says in interview she will declassify UFO documents if elected president

MOUNT WASHINGTON VALLEY, N.H. - Democratic Minnesota Sen. Amy Klobuchar, who is running for president in 2020, said in an interview on Monday that she would declassify UFO documents if she is elected president.

Klobuchar confirmed the promise to look into documents regarding unidentified flying objects in an interview with the Conway Daily Sun in Mount Washington Valley, New Hampshire.

“Here’s the interesting part of that answer is that some of this stuff is really old... So, why can’t you see if you can let some of that out for the public so earnest journalists like you who are trying to get the bottom of the truth would be able to see it?” she asked.

In October, the Sun asked the Minnesota senator if she was familiar with New Hampshire man David Fravor, the paper reported. Fravor was made famous in 2017 for his account of chasing a UFO off the West Coast as a U.S. Navy fighter pilot in 2004.

During their exchange at a coffee shop then, Klobuchar told the paper that she would look into it — a vow she reiterated on Monday.

The 2020 Democratic presidential hopeful is coming off the heels of completing a tour of all 99 Iowa counties.

Another presidential hopeful, Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders, appeared on Joe Rogan’s podcast, “The Joe Rogan Experience,” last August to discuss a myriad of topics, including the Democratic debates, his platform for president and a topic that Rogan often brings up with his guests — aliens.

After some prodding, Rogan got the 2020 hopeful to promise that, if elected, he’d come back on the show and spill the extraterrestrial beans.

The FCC’s Approval of SpaceX’s Starlink Mega Constellation May Have Been Unlawful

A new paper suggests that the agency broke U.S. environmental law in its approval of the satellites and that if it were to be sued in court, it would likely lose

A battle for the sky is raging, and the heavens are losing. Upcoming mega constellations of satellites, designed to blanket Earth orbit in spacecraft beaming high-speed Internet around the world, risk filling the firmament with tens of thousands of moving points of light, forever changing our view of the cosmos.

A new paper to be published later this year in the Vanderbilt Journal of Entertainment and Technology Law argues that the Federal Communications Commission—the agency responsible for licensing the operation of these constellations in the U.S.—should have considered the impact these satellites would have on the night sky. In ignoring a key piece of federal environmental legislation, the FCC could be sued in a court of law—and lose—potentially halting further launches of mega constellations until a proper review is carried out.

“Astronomers are having these issues [and think] there’s nothing they can do legally,” says the paper’s author Ramon Ryan, a second-year law student at Vanderbilt University. “[But] there is this law, the National Environmental Policy Act [NEPA, pronounced ‘Nee-pah’], which requires federal agencies to take a hard look at their actions. The FCC’s lack of review of these commercial satellite projects violates [NEPA], so in the most basic sense, it would be unlawful.”

Enacted in 1970, NEPA obligates all federal agencies to consider the environmental impacts of any projects they approve.

Federal agencies can circumvent NEPA, however, if they are granted a “categorical exclusion” for some or all of their activities—usually by arguing that such activities do not impact the environment and thus do not require review.

In its reasoning for its categorical exclusion, the FCC states that its actions “have no significant effect on the quality of the human environment and are categorically excluded from environmental processing.”

Mysterious lights dotting the night sky capture New Mexicans’ attention

ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. (KRQE) – A mystery over the metro. An Albuquerque man says he spotted a string of lights slowly moving across the night sky ⁠— and he wasn’t the only one.

At his home along Fourth Street near Alameda, Frank Gonzales said Tuesday night he saw something unusual in the night sky.

“Across the whole sky, it went from one end to another. I guess I lost sight of them right there, I don’t know if it was cloudy or what,

Video length: 54:48
Category: Entertainment

* This article was originally published here

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