UFO whistleblower claims US government has recovered 'non-human' biological material
Real, hard evidence is needed before last week’s “implausible” US Congressional testimony on UFOs by ex-intelligence officer David Grusch can be held as anything but science fiction.
That is the appraisal of physicist Professor Jonathan Blazek of Northeastern University, who said he “[didn’t] find Grusch very credible” after reading a summary report on hearing.
Mr Grusch — a former intelligence officer and US Air Force veteran — had told the House Oversight Subcommittee that the US is retrieving and reverse-engineering alien spaceships.
He added that “non-human biologics” have also been recovered from crash sites, and that he “knows the exact location” of a site where the government is poring over alien artefacts.
However, Mr Grusch repeatedly backed away from offering specifics or evidence in support of his claims, saying that he couldn’t “discuss that publicly” — a tendency that Prof. Blazek said was “very frustrating”.
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Alongside being vague, Prof. Blazek noted Grusch has been making “increasingly implausible claims” — including the suggestion that the allegedly retrieved alien spacecraft have come from other physical dimensions.
The physicist told Northeastern Global News: “I think what I find most surprising is that lawmakers seem to be taking him so seriously at this point. I’m sure they know things that I don’t.”
He suggested that it may be that members of Congress “don’t want to be seen as suppressing anything, so it’s better to be transparent about the sorts of claims being made.
“Hopefully this is part of a process to get everything out into the open so that the community can proceed to looking into the more credible and/or actually mysterious things,” he said.
However, Prof. Blazek added: “I don’t think this particular hearing will make the public take the claims of ‘aliens’ more seriously.”
Prof. Blazek said he is looking forward to reading the soon-to-be-published report from an independent panel of scientists selected by NASA, who will be looking into so-called “Unidentified Anomalous Phenomena” (UAP).
The panel includes retired astronaut Scott Kelly, NASA advisor David Grinspoon of the Planetary Science Institute in Tucson, Arizona and astrophysicist Professor Federica Bianco of the University of Delaware.
Announcing the launch of the panel last October, Thomas Zurbuchen, NASA science mission directorate associate administrator, said: “Exploring the unknown in space and the atmosphere is at the heart of who we are at NASA.
“Understanding the data we have surrounding unidentified anomalous phenomena is critical to helping us draw scientific conclusions about what is happening in our skies. Data is the language of scientists and makes the unexplainable, explainable.”
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Prof. Blazek added: “There’s probably been a realisation in the last decades that the culture around this has gotten sort of toxic, on both sides.
“Actual explanations for some of these events would be really interesting.”
To date, the Pentagon has not acknowledged the existence of UFOs of proven extraterrestrial origins.
In fact, back in April, Professor Sean Kirkpatrick — a materials physicist and director of the US Department of Defense’s All-Domain Anomaly Resolution Office (AARO) — testified to a Senate Committee that AARO “had found no credible evidence thus far of extraterrestrial activity, off-world technology, or objects that defy the known laws of physics”.
Some UFO enthusiasts, meanwhile, also seem to be sceptical about Mr Grusch’s recent testimony — albeit for quite different reasons.
Bob Spearing is a self-proclaimed UFO investigator with “MUFON” — the Mutual UFO Network headquartered in Cincinnati, which reports having 4,000 members worldwide.
Speaking in an individual capacity, he told Northeastern Global News: “The UFO ‘street’ has understood that material and bodies have been in US custody since 1947.”
(1947 was the year of the ‘Roswell incident’, in which personnel from the Roswell Army Air Field base recovered debris from a military surveillance balloon. Conspiracy theorists, however, maintain that the debris came from an alien spaceship.)
Mr Spearing continued: “This is nothing new, except this was allegedly told under oath. That’s telling.”
However, the UFO enthusiast went on to question whether Mr Grusch’s testimony is part of a “slow turn towards disclosure” — or part of yet another conspiracy.
Mr Spearing added: “Until they show the physical evidence, caution dictates it is a misinformation campaign. I think it is all orchestrated.”
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