In a meeting with a House Oversight subcommittee, a trio of military officials discussed Unidentified Aerial Phenomena (UAPs) in July. Former intelligence official David Grusch claimed that “nonhuman biologics” were found from a crashed UAP, and accused the Pentagon of misappropriating funds and operating above congressional oversight in reassembling crashed UAPs. Former Navy pilot Ryan Graves testified that pilots fear stigma and professional repercussions when reporting UAP encounters, both in the military and commercially. Former Navy commander David Fravor recounted a 2004 encounter where he and three fellow military pilots saw a white Tic-Tac shaped object hovering over the Pacific Ocean, which then vanished and reappeared 60 miles away. Fravor stated that the technology they encountered was far superior to anything they had, and that there was nothing they could do about it. This testimony revealed the difficulties in reporting UAPs and highlighted concerns about the potential technological advancements of these unidentified objects. The meeting shed light on the challenges faced by military and commercial pilots in reporting UAP encounters and raised questions about the ability of the government to investigate and stay ahead of technological advancements in UAPs.