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New Jersey: People Report UFO Sightings, Lets Dig Into The Truth

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Space aliens love New Jersey more than you can imagine. Read the full article to know about what people have to say regarding UFO sightings in New Jersey.

A triangular machine flying over the garden state parkway? Growing craft, green in color, flying over a high school?

Unfamiliar light in Ocean City?

New Jersey is not famous for being a “UFO” hotspot. But reports from the National UFO Reporting Centre (NUFORC) might change your mind. 183 times people have reported about a strange object flying over New Jersey. Most of the reports came from Colts and Morristown. Some other stories were from Brick, Point Pleasant Boro, Long valley, and Toms River.

Was That Really An UFO?

The most recent report regarding UFO sightings came from Gloucester City when the observer noticed a familiar red light. According to NUFORC, she was not able to elaborate more about the incident.

One person in point pleasant Boro on August 10 said, ” Noticed two stationary T-shaped objects…. vertical, lighted up…had purple and one had white lights.

On September 15, 2019, another person in brick reported, ” Star-like but much bigger moving back-and-forth fading in-and-out. Not a star. ”

These sightings grab the attention of a national UFO reporting center that has been working on UFO sightings since 1974. The group, which was guided by the police department of New Jersey, disclosed a list of more than 90000 UFO sighting reports.

According to the National UFO reporting center (NUFORC) statement, UFO sightings are no longer a strange thing in New Jersey.

Recently Navy pilots have also reported seeing a strange object flying in the sky, with no engine or exhaust. It was flying at an incredible speed.

According to the National UFO reporting center, in 2020, there have been more than 65 reports related to UFO sightings in New Jersey.

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37 People Who Didn’t Mince Their Words About Trump Avoiding Taxes

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On September 27, The New York Times claimed that the President of the United States, Donald Trump, allegedly only paid 750 dollars in federal taxes in 2016 and 2017. Since then, the internet has been chock full of reactions to this saucy bit of information. Bored Panda has collected some of the best reactions to Trump’s tax allegations for you to enjoy. Scroll down, upvote your fave pics, and let us know what you think about the entire situation in the comment section, dear Pandas.

“Over the past decade, the President has paid tens of millions of dollars in personal taxes to the federal government,” Alan Garten, a lawyer for the Trump Organization, told The Washington Post that The New York Times article was supposedly full of inaccuracies.

Justin Crowe, associate professor of Political Science at Williams College, told Bored Panda that most American voters have already settled on their choice for the presidential election and most Trump voters are committed to him “seemingly no matter what,” so the NYT report most likely won’t be a transformative moment in the presidential race. However, the situation is not good for the President, Crowe says. Read on for the full interview.

You can read the full report by The New York Times right here.

Image credits: nytimes

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Unique Kitchen Gadgets on Amazon Prime

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If you’re looking to give your kitchen a retro update, Amazon has all the goodies you can ever imagine. I’m not kidding! I only had to scroll through a few product pages to find things I didn’t know I needed. Things like a mini fridge and some retro coasters.

I promise you’ll find some quirky yet functional items that will bring a lightheartedness to your kitchen as soon as you start using them. You may or may not find yourself flaunting them on Instagram too. Here are 13 kitchen products you can’t beat, all available on Amazon Prime. Look ahead, and prepare to swoon.

Additional reporting by Rebecca Brown

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Get ready for a television eligibility mess at the upcoming winter awards

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The Golden Globes and Screen Actors Guild Awards normally consider the same shows and performances for nominations, but that is not necessarily the case this year. Most film and television awards that were to be presented this winter are being pushed back to compensate for delays in production or release caused by the coronavirus pandemic.

The eligibility period for the Oscars and SAG this year is January 2020 through February 2021, allowing two extra months to compete. The Globes have adopted this extended timeline for their film awards, but are sticking to the calendar year of January 2020 through December 2020 for television. The Critics’ Choice Awards are also keeping the calendar year for television.

With many shows resuming production around now, the early months of 2021 are likely to be when they return to the airwaves, so SAG could be considerably more competitive than the Globes. SAG is inherently more competitive already, with only nine categories for television, opposite 11 at the Globes. It remains to be seen whether February shows can get a fair shake from voters, with voting opening January 11. Some February shows might not even be entered, given that submissions close November 20.

SAG also has more lax eligibility rules in general. “The Good Place” aired its final five episodes in January 2020, but it would have needed to air two more episodes to meet the Globes’ minimum-runtime requirement of 150 minutes. SAG only requires that four episodes air during the eligibility period. (SAG requires six in normal years, except when it comes to final seasons, so “The Good Place” would have been eligible either way.)

Other guilds vary, with the Producers Guild requiring six episodes, but the Writers Guild only requiring one. PGA submissions were already due at this time last year and WGA submissions had been open since July, but no submission timeline for either has even been announced this year. By this time last year, the Casting Society of America had actually announced its television nominees, but it is yet to confirm a future for its awards at all.

Many industry guilds and societies had their timelines complicated this past year even before the pandemic, with the Oscars presenting February 9 — earlier in the year than they ever had been before. Many guilds cut off television eligibility early, so that programs that aired toward the end of the year did not get lost in the shuffle as voters shifted their focus to film.

This year’s Oscars will be held later than ever and in April for the first time since 1988. The Globes ceremony will now be on February 28 with Tina Fey and Amy Poehler returning as co-hosts. Critics’ Choice is set to follow on March 7 with Taye Diggs returning to host, SAG on March 14 and the Oscars on April 25, almost two months later than the February 28 target that the academy had originally announced.

The American Society of Cinematographers ended eligibility for their last awards in September 2019 and are yet to announce anything for this year’s awards, so it is likely that “The Crown,” which won for both seasons that have contended thus far, will be considered jointly for its November 2019 and November 2020 seasons at the next ASC Awards. This is confirmed to be the case for “The Crown” at the Cinema Audio Society Awards, which have set television eligibility for November 2019 through December 2020.

Even the Location Managers Guild International Awards that operate away from the film awards season are using an irregular 13-month eligibility period of June 2019 through June 2020. The Art Directors Guild and Visual Effects Society are the only others that have announced their upcoming awards plans; both are maintaining the 2020 calendar year for television eligibility.

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