The federal report on unidentified flying objects to be aired this month will not have any absolute proof for the existence of alien intelligence. Still, it will not rule out the possibility either.

The New York Times reported on June 4 that five officials who viewed the findings said the long-awaited documents would not confirm to the public that the peculiar flying objects in the US sky are connected to alien intelligence.

Last year, extraterrestrial aficionados were thrilled to learn that Congress would be presented with a report on unexplained aerial phenomena (UAP) conducted by the Pentagon and spy agencies, which looked at the data of military sightings over the restricted United States airspace.

The officials reviewed that there were more than 120 cases over the past 20 years in the airspace that were too advanced to be a product of human intellect. However, as the sources told the outlet, the rest of the documents can be “hypersonic technology” from U.S. rivals, most likely China or Russia.

Many aspects surrounding the sightings, such as how the mystical objects accelerated and shifted directions, make it more difficult for an official conclusion on anything that ardent advocates of space fiction eagerly expect.

One less dramatic explanation for the UAPs suggested that the seemingly strange aircraft were actually just balloons or objects alike that under the right conditions appeared to be flying vehicles of cutting-edge science.

The report’s findings would also rule out the hypothesis that the objects belonged to highly confidential projects conducted by the U.S. government.

The officials who talked to The New York Times remain anonymous since their position bars them from public statements on the federal report’s details.