The article says, "UAP events continue to occur in restricted or sensitive airspace, highlighting possible concerns for safety of flight or adversary collection activity," ODNI states in the report, adding that the agency continues "to assess that this may result from a collection bias due to the number of active aircraft and sensors, combined with focused attention and guidance to report anomalies." In other words, military aviators in controlled airspace may be reporting more UAP/UFOs in these areas because there are naturally more sensors scanning the skies around military facilities and training ranges."
The article also states clearly, "In all, the report(opens in new tab) covers some 510 cataloged UAP reports gathered from agencies involved in the report and the branches of the United States military. The document notes that the majority of these were gathered from U.S. Navy and U.S. Air Force personnel who reported them through official channels. Ultimately, the unclassified report concludes that, while UAP "continue to represent a hazard to flight safety and pose a possible adversary collection threat," many of the reports "lack enough detailed data to enable attribution of UAP with high certainty."
This appears to be a problem with many UFO/UAP sighting reports (*lack enough detailed data*). Another problem, where are all the reports from the amateur astronomy community, who stargaze regularly with many, using excellent telescopes and equipment? I use a 90-mm refractor telescope, 10-inch Newtonian, and 10x50 binoculars. Since Jan-2021 through 10-Jan-2023, my log shows 74 day/nights outside observing and 107 hours at the eyepiece. My log goes back many years now, more than 20 years. No strange lights in the night sky at my end, and no strange objects buzzing around during the day while I track sunspots too using a good solar filter. It seems the UFO/UAPs appear to selective groups or folks.