Nasa's UFO report: What we learned from UAP study

A Nasa probe into hundreds of UFO sightings found there was no evidence aliens are behind unexplained phenomena, but the space agency also could not rule out that possibility.

If the truth is out there, this long-awaited report offers no conclusive evidence.

But it did outline how Nasa will investigate what it calls UAPs (Unidentified Anomalous Phenomena) with improved technology and artificial intelligence.

Nasa administrator Bill Nelson said the US space agency will not only take the lead in researching possible UAP incidents, but will share data with more transparency.

The report is 36 pages of quite technical and scientific observations, so here are some of the key takeaways.

Live updates: Nasa reveals long-awaited findings of UFO report

There’s no proof aliens exist, but they might

The very last page of the report said “there is no reason to conclude” that extra-terrestrial sources are behind the hundreds of UAP sightings Nasa has investigated.

“However… those objects must have travelled through our solar system to get here,” the report said.

Although the report did not conclude extra-terrestrial life exists, Nasa didn’t deny the possibility of “potential unknown alien technology operating in Earth’s atmosphere.

Limited amount of UAP data

Nicola Fox, the associate administrator for Nasa’s Science Mission Directorate, said: “UAP are one of our planet’s greatest mysteries” and that is mainly because of the lack of high quality data.

Despite numerous reported UAP sightings, Ms Fox said there typically isn’t enough data that “can be used to make definitive scientific conclusions about the nature and origin of UAP”.

Fox announced that Nasa has appointed a new director of UAP research to “establish a robust database for the evaluation of future data”.

The director will use AI and machine learning in the data gathering and analysis process.

Nasa recommends using AI tools

Artificial intelligence and machine learning are “essential tools” for identifying UAPs, the report said.

The public is also considered a “critical aspect of understanding UAP”.

Nasa, which has said one of its biggest challenges of better understanding and identifying UAPs is a lack of data, is looking to fill that data shortage through crowdsourcing techniques.

This includes: “open-source smartphone-based apps” and other smartphone metadata from “multiple citizen observers worldwide”.

There is currently no standardised system for aggregating and organising civilian UAP reports, the report said, “resulting in sparse and incomplete data”.

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