Scientists are urging nations to throw a satellite web around the world to prove aliens exist.

They reckon global sensor coverage is the only way to find out what UFOs really are.

Scientist Jacob Haqq-Misra, of the Blue Marble Space Institute of Science, in Seattle, is calling for a “world network of detectors”.

He said: “If you want to understand a particular set of data you need to know something about the instrument that collected the data.

“What you would need is to set up a network of detectors all around the world.

“Ideally, you’d have ground-based sensors and you’d have satellite coverage.”

Last week military brass in the States confirmed what your Daily Star has been telling you about ET.

Congress held its first public hearing about “unidentified aerial phenomena” in decades.

Scott Bray, the deputy director of naval intelligence, shared new details on a database of images and videos that now includes about 400 reports of sightings of unidentified phenomena from 2004 to 2021.

In other news, a mysterious signal from the stars may finally have been explained, 45 years after it was received.

The minute-long burst of radio energy known as the “Wow! Signal” has kept scientists speculating about its origins since it was received on August 15, 1977.

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While nobody has been able to detect a message hidden in the signal, it remains the most convincing candidate for a signal from an alien world.

And now, scientists have a better idea of where that world could be.

Astronomer Alberto Caballero has isolated a star, roughly the same size as our own Sun, that’s exactly where the source of the signal appeared to come from.

Named after the fact a stunned astronomer scribbled "wow!" on a printout of the data, the Wow! Signal is considered "the best SETI candidate radio signal that we have picked up with our telescopes," Alberto told Live Science.

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