During a historic congressional event in Mexico City, lawmakers were presented with compelling evidence suggesting the existence of extraterrestrial life. The hearing, focused on Unidentified Anomalous Phenomena (UAP), showcased two artifacts that were believed to be the remains of non-human beings. Esteemed Mexican journalist and UFO enthusiast, Jaime Maussan, provided testimony and unveiled these intriguing discoveries.
The pair of small "entities," showcased in enclosures, possess three digits on each palm and elongated craniums. Maussan claimed that they were discovered in Peru close to the historic Nazca Lines in 2017. According to him, they are approximately a millennium old, as determined through carbon dating conducted by Mexico's National Autonomous University (UNAM).
mall mummified bodies, whose images have been widely circulated worldwide this week, have sparked a significant amount of controversy. Jaime Maussan, a Mexican journalist and devoted UFO enthusiast, is at the center of this debate. While Maussan considers these alien-like forms to be one of the most significant discoveries in human history, many scientists have already dismissed them as a debunked, and potentially fraudulent, stunt. Maussan gained immediate international attention when he presented the two figures before Mexico's Congress a few days ago, alongside the scientific analysis he shared. According to Maussan, the study results prove that the bodies are approximately a thousand years old and not connected to any known earthly species.
Reuters obtained exclusive access to his office, where the bodies were observed to have an ancient appearance and share similarities with humans. Maussan asserts that these bodies were discovered in Peru around 2017 and believes that this discovery is of utmost importance to humanity, as it presents an opportunity for evolution, growth, and potential communication with other intelligent beings. Maussan regards this phenomenon as the only chance for unity. However, the scientific community quickly responded with criticism, and scientists and archaeologists in Peru denounced the bodies as a hoax.
The recent testimony has generated significant interest in extraterrestrial beings among both the public and federal governments. Maussan's testimony was swiftly followed by NASA releasing a report on Unidentified Anomalous Phenomena (UAP) and announcing the appointment of their first director of UAP research. Moreover, in July of this year, David Grusch, a former Air Force intelligence officer, testified in a U.S. congressional hearing that the U.S. government possesses non-human "biologics" obtained from UAP crash sites. Additionally, two other military veterans shared their encounters with UAP during their service. One of them, Ryan Graves, also testified before the Mexican Congress this week, although he later criticized the proceedings.
Cassandra Garrison, a correspondent from Reuters, interviewed Maussan regarding his research. He informed her that the scientific analysis and data studies presented throughout the week were conducted on a separate body located in Peru. As for the two bodies showcased in Mexico, Maussan refrained from performing scientific analysis to avoid damaging the specimens. This information has the potential to alter the conversation. However, independent scientists who reviewed the results concluded that they do not indicate anything extraordinary, rather they suggest typical life on Earth.
Maussan is no stranger to controversy, as evidenced by his involvement in a 2017 documentary that seemingly showcased manipulated mummies. The origin of these two bodies, which allegedly came from Peru to Mexico, remains a question that Maussan claims he cannot answer. According to him, a man transported the remains to Mexico, and Maussan sought permission to present them to Mexico's Congress. However, this action has provoked the ire of Peruvian officials, leading them to file a criminal complaint against Maussan. Despite this, Maussan asserts that he has not engaged in any illegal activities and welcomes an investigation by the Peruvian government.