REVEALED: Secret UFO memo sent to Canadian PM Justin Trudeau

Secret UFO memo sent to Canadian PM Justin Trudeau over mystery object shot down over Yukon in February

  • A bombshell memo has revealed the inner workings of Trudeau’s UFO response 
  • It notes that a UAP shot down over Yukon puzzled investigators
  • Despite their confusion, searches for the craft were called off two days later

Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau was handed a bombshell UFO memo after a ‘unidentified object’ was shot down over Canada‘s Yukon territory.

The note was given to Trudeau in February just days before searches for the mystery unidentified aerial phenomena or ‘UAP’ were called off.

The classified document stated that the Yukon object was the 23rd UAP to be tracked over north America in the first few weeks of 2023. 

It came directly after a Chinese spy balloon created chaos after it floated across US airspace on February 4, followed by three more highly publicized incidents of objects being shot out of the skies in quick succession by US officials. 

Alongside the craft shot down over Yukon, other puzzling objects were also shot down over Alaska and Montana from February 10 to February 13. 

Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau was handed a bombshell UFO memo in February where officials admitted to being bewildered by an object in their airspace

The mystifying craft was shot down over the Yukon region by US fighter jets, and was among three high-profile UAPs tracked over north American airspace in a wild three day stretch in February

Now, Trudeau’s administration have admitted that while many of the UAPs were deemed to be harmless, ‘Object #23’s function, method of propulsion, or affiliation to any nation-state remains unverified.’

The heavily redacted document, dated February 15, was obtained by CTV News through a freedom of information request – and reveals that Trudeau’s top officials admitted to being bewildered by the object.

Two days later, efforts to recover the craft in the mountainous terrain were abandoned.  No indication has been given as to what Canadian officials think it may have been.

The document has offered an insight into Trudeau’s response to the slate of UFO sightings that rocked the west at the start of the year and came prior to the US Congress hosting several hearings on the existence of a possible alien craft. 

Downplaying the number of UAPs detected, the memo states: ‘NORAD numbers objects on a sequential basis, per year, to track every detected object that is not immediately identified.

‘Upon cross-examination most objects are found to be innocuous and do not meet the threshold for higher reporting or engagement.’

This approach saw President Biden tell the public on February 16 that all three objects posed no threat to the public and were likely for private research. 

Despite their close proximity to the Chinese spy balloon, which sparked outrage after it appeared to drift freely near US military sites, Biden said ‘nothing right now suggests they were related to China’s spy balloon program, or that they were surveillance vehicles from any other country.’

‘The intelligence community’s current assessment is that these three objects were most likely balloons tied to private companies, recreation or research institutions, studying weather or conducting other scientific research,’ he added. 

But while US intelligence relegated the importance amid fervent debate from the public, Canadian officials called for analysis of the debris before making any assessments – before the searches were halted due to poor conditions. 

At the time, Trudeau’s Public Safety Minister Marco Mendicino said ‘Temperatures are, you know, rock-bottom freezing, very low and they’re in remote locations.’ 

Mendicino also conceded that there was a ‘possibility’ the objects wouldn’t be recovered, with the recently revealed memo now showing that this admission was made while Canadian intelligence was unclear what the possible UFO’s even were.

‘It is unknown whether it poses an armed threat or has intelligence collection capabilities,’ the memo stated. 

‘The area in which the impact occurred is a known (caribou) migration route, which opens the possibility of future accidental discovery by Indigenous hunters.’ 

The craft was first detected on the afternoon of February 11, and was shot down the same say by a US military F-22 fighter jet. 

It was described as ‘cylindrical’ in shape, similar to the one shot down over Lake Huron that led to speculation they could be the same as the infamous ‘tic tac’ UFO spotted by the US Navy in 2004. 

Chilling cockpit audio of the incident captured the pilots in the fighter jet struggling to define what exactly they were seeing, shifting from calling it a ‘small, metallic balloon’ to saying ‘I wouldn’t really call it a balloon’ within moments. 

The memo is particularly notable as an example of cooperation in NORAD – stood for American Aerospace Defense Command – a joint US-Canadian military defense initiative to protect the continent’s airspace. 

It details how ‘NORAD Canadian CF-18 Hornets had been scrambled’ when the craft was detected, ‘but the F-22s were better located based on time, space, and fading light.’

‘As additional UAP are detected, we will continue to keep you apprised,’ the document added. 

The cooperation between US and Canadian military higher-ups was noted by Iain Boyd, a professor of aerospace engineering and director of the Center for National Security Initiatives at the University of Colorado, who said told the publication that the memo details their efforts ‘without regards to national boundaries.’ 

However, while the object was successfully shot down, Boyd condemned the wall of silence from intelligence officials following the slate of UFO sightings.

Harary believes the focus has been on the Chinese balloon 'because the other three were not manmade.' 'Still to this day, they don't want to reveal it to the public,' he said of the government's alleged knowledge of extraterrestrial life. 'They think there will be a panic. That's the thing'

‘It also appears to indicate a low level of understanding of the object in terms of its capabilities and function,’ Boyd added. 

‘Under normal circumstances, you’d like to think that the decision to shoot it down would only be made after a thorough assessment had been made of the danger it posed based on all information available.’ 

‘We have gone from a crazy few days where four objects were shot down, to nothing in the six months since,’ Boyd continued. 

‘It would be interesting to know what changes in procedures, if any, have been undertaken by NORAD and other organizations charged with protecting Canada and the US.’ 

According to CTV News, the heavy redactions seen in the document were made under sections 15 and 69 of Canada’s Access to Information Act, which pertain to national security and cabinet confidentiality. 

The outlet says it initially obtained the stunning memo from a civilian researcher, before its own FOI request produced the document as well. 

Prime Minister Trudeau’s office did not immediately respond to a request for comment when contacted by


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