For Americans interested in alien life, the last six years have been a roller coaster. The former senator Harry Reid stole $22 million from the defence budget in the past to look into unexplained alien objects, according to information published in 2017 by the New York Times. Since then, a number of Navy pilots have come forward to report frequent sightings of UFOs, and the Pentagon has revised its investigation procedure in an effort to treat the situation more seriously. There have been no significant discoveries as a result of the heightened inspection, as many of the items the pilots thought they saw were actually balloons.
The two discuss the case of a “defence intelligence whistleblower,” who claims that the intelligence community is concealing sensitive information about “intact and partially intact craft of non-human origin.”
According to the whistleblower David Charles Grusch, the Pentagon, other countries, and defence contractors have allegedly discovered pieces of exotic origin (non-human information, whether supernatural or of unidentified origin), based on the experiments of substance science, the morphologies of the vehicles, and the presence of distinctive atomic configurations and radiological signatures.
Continuing, Grusch says that the “material comprises intact as well as partially intact vehicles.”
Grusch has credentials that make him worthy of consideration, unlike a former government UFO expert who may have been discredited. As a member of the “Unidentified Aerial Phenomena Task Force,” a programme established by the “Office of Naval Intelligence” to look into UFO sightings, Grusch, a 36-year-old combat veteran of Afghanistan, has investigated numerous UFO sightings.
He served on the task force from 2019 to 2021 as an agent of the “National Reconnaissance Office,” one of the “big five” U.S. intelligence organisations. His coworkers also regard him favourably.
As a result of his whistleblower dissatisfaction, a security inquiry has been opened. The Pentagon confirmed the report’s information in April, despite the “House Permanent Select Committee” on Intelligence’s lack of reaction. An “ontological shock” is what Grusch, who retired in April, thought his allegations would accomplish.