CHANGE NO. 2 to JANAP (E) is EFFECTIVE UPON RECEIPT and JANAP (D), which shall be destroyed in accordance with current. JANAP (). CHAPTER I. GENERAL DESCRIPTION AND PURPOSE OF COMMUNICATION. INSTRUCTIONS FOR REPORTING. VITAL INTELLIGENCE. for the U.S. JANAP (D) will become effective for the Canadian Forces when directed by the appropriate implementing agency. 3. This publication contains.
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The appropriate entry shall made on the Record of Changes and Corrections 1466 that this change has been entered. After entry of Change No.
This change consists of the follow- ing pages: The following pages removed from JANAP E incident to the entry of this change shall be destroyed in accordance with current Service regulations: Permission is granted to copy or make extracts from this document, as desired, without reference to the US Joint Chiefs of Staff. This document may be carried in aircraft for jannap therein. Correspondence concerning this publication should be addressed as follows: Service-originated correspondence will be forwarded through the normal military chain of command, marked for the attention of the appropriate Service communications director, as listed below, and will not be addressed to the US Joint Chiefs of Staff: Permission is granted to copy or make extracts from this publication, as desired, without reference to the US Joint Chiefs of Staff.
This publication may be carried in aircraft for use therein.
The procedures contained in this publication are provided for: S Certain other US and Canadian vessels including fishing vessels. Information to be Janwp and When to Report.
Sightings within the scope of this chapter, as outlined in paragraphs b 126 and 7are to be reported as follows: Communications procedures uanap be employed will be basically those prescribed for the communications system or service used. Where possible, authentication will be required.
JANAP – Airline Pilots and Ufo Sightings, page 1
Precedence priority of transmission. Should instances occur, when use of the above procedure fails to clear the frequency ies over all other communications in progress except as provided for in a, the International Urgency Signal “XXX” transmitted three 3 times or “PAN” spoken three 3 times will be employed to facilitate disposition of the message to the receiving faci- lity. The following precedence will be employed in the transmission of all CIRVIS reports, as appropriate, commensurate with the communica- tions facilities used: Airborne CIRVIS reports will be similar to routine aircraft position reports transmitted by either radiotele- phone or radiotelegraph.
The appropriate procedures t be jana; will be those applicable to communications facil- ities utilized. When reporting identifiable objects: Give brief description of the sighting which should contain the following items as appropriate. This can be in- dicated by any of the following methods: Every reasonable effort should be made to positively identify the object sighting.
When reporting unidentifiable objects: Give brief description of the object which should contain the following items: Jana of a pin, pea, dime, nickel, quarter, half dollar, silver dollar, base- ball, grapefruit, or basketball held in the hand at about arm’s length. If heard, describe sound. Instanta- neously to the North, etc. Be specif- ic, 5 minutes, 1 hour, etc.
Ground-visual, ground-electronic, air elec- tronic. If electronic, specify type of radar.
Use one of the following terms: Night, day, dawn, dusk. A position with reference to a known landmark also 1146 be given in electrical reports, such as “2mi N of Dee- ville;” “3mi SW of Blue Lake. JANAP E or “garbling” often 164 in electrically transmitted messages, making location plots difficult or impossible. Weather Bureau Office of wind direction and velocity in degrees and knots at surface, 6,’, 10,’, 16,’, 20,’, 30,’, 50,’, and 80,’ if available.
Additional reports should be made if more informa- tion becomes available concerning a previously sighted janapp ject. These reports should contain a reference to the orig- inal report sufficient to identify them with the original sighting. In radiotelegraph transmission, the same procedures would apply as prescribed in paragraph Cancellation reports should be made in the event a pre- viously reported sighting is positively identified as friendly or that it has been erroneously reported.
Such reports should be transmitted as a brief message cancelling the previous report s.
Example of an air-ground radiotelephone transmission: The post-landing report will refer to the airborne report s and, in addition, contain a brief resume of weather conditions at the time of sighting sverification of the sighting s by other personnel and any other information deemed appropriate. If the sighting was identified as friendly and a report so stating was filed while airborne, no post-landing report is required. The reports, therefore, shall be transmitted as soon as possible after the sighting.
Ground procedures have been established to jansp CIRVIS reports by Canadian-United States military and civil communications facilities, so the same procedures as those now established and in use by pilots for air traffic control janp be followed. When contact by civil or military pilots cannot be established with any ground communications station, maximum effort shall be made to relay the CIRVIS reports via other air craft with which communication is possible.
Whichever of these headquarters receives the report will immediately notify the other and also all other addressees of the original report s. If the sighting s occurred in other areas, the post-landing report should be made to the nearest US or Canadian military or diplomatic representative in that area who will forward the report as prescribed in subparagraph b 1.
Commander Antisubmarine Warfare Force U. The following activities have responsibilities as follows: These headquarters are the normal points of contact between the uanap countries and are responsible for passing CIRVIS reports of interest, including post-landing reports, to each other.
All civilian faci- lities and personnel are also urged to do so. Communications Act ofas amended, and the Canadian Radio Act ofas amended.
JANAP 146 (1952)
Any person who violates the provisions of these acts may be liable to prosecution thereunder. These reports contain information affecting the national defense of the United States and Canada. The purpose is to emphasize the necessity for the handling of such information within official channels only.
All investigative measures and evaluation processes instituted by addressees, will be handled in accordance with existing procedures and reported in accordance with these instructions, insuring that appro- priate commands as listed in paragraph are kept fully informed of investigative results and evaluations.
These evaluations shall be ex- pressed in terms indicating the reported sighting as being Positive, Probable, Possible, or No Threat insofar as being a threat to the security of the United States of America and Canada or their forces, or an explanation of the subject reported when known. Department of the Air Force accounting symbol “AF”. Any or all questions of charges will be resolved after traffic has been handled.
Communications procedures to be employed will be basically those prescribed for the communications system or services used.
ARMY-NAVY-AIR FORCE PUBLICATION (C) (JANAP [C])10 MARCH
Canadian and United States merchant ships will employ normal interna- tional commercial communication procedures and utilize existing commer- cial or military facilities as appropriate. Vessels which are manned by military or civil service personnel will use military communication procedure. Additionally, the military precedence of “FLASH” shall be used if the report is addressed to military activities.
Jaanp filed or refiled with commercial communications companies, U. Give brief description of the sighting which should contain the following items as appropriate: Every reasonable effort should be made to positively identify the object sighted.
Example of a Radiotelephone Transmission: If the port of arrival is outside of Canada or USA, the report is to be made to the nearest Canadian or US military or dip- lomatic representative in the area.
This report should be submitted immediately upon arrival in port by any available means and should be in the format prescribed in paragraph If photographs were taken and have not already been forwarded, they should be forwarded as in- dicated in paragraph as soon as possible after reaching ORIGINAL. Communications stations to include any commercial, government or military facility such as coastal marine radio station, telegraph office, naval or coast guard shore radio station or any other communications facility receiving MERINT reports will immediately after receipting process the report as follows: These headquarters are the normal points of contact between the two countries and are responsible for passing MERINT reports of interest, including delayed reports, to each other.
All civilian facilities and personnel are also urged to do so.