On Sunday, the FAA of the United States briefly shut down an area of airspace in northern Michigan due to a national defense emergency.
North of Lake Michigan was where the restricted airspace, officially called “national defense airspace,” was most prominent.
The temporary flight restriction was implemented “to guarantee the safety of aviation traffic in the region during NORAD operations,” according to a statement issued by the North American Aerospace Defense Command and the United States Northern Command.
In response to this report, the FAA lifted the ban and restored flight.
The crisis arose after the United States military destroyed two UFOs over Alaska and Canada on Friday and Saturday, respectively.
On Saturday night, the FAA issued a similar warning, declaring a section of the sky above northern Montana to be “national defense airspace” and warning that any aircraft that strayed into this region would be intercepted.
On Saturday night, when the incident over Montana had concluded, a joint statement was issued by NORAD and the U.S. Northern Command.
According to the report, “NORAD identified a radar abnormality and dispatched fighter planes to investigate.” No item was found by the aircraft to explain the radar strikes. NORAD will keep an eye on things for the time being.
The Republican representative for Montana, Matt Rosendale, tweeted on Sunday that he had been alerted about an item in Montana airspace and that it was not “an anomaly.”
NORCOM “recently notified me that they have confidence there IS an item and it WAS NOT an anomaly,” he added, adding that “I am in continual touch with NORCOM.” Now I must await visual verification. I am committed to protecting the safety of our country.