Mexico’s Congress Delves into Extraterrestrial Testimony, Stirring Controversy and Skepticism

In a move that has left many astounded, Mexico’s Congress recently welcomed testimonies from experts on extraterrestrials. The hearing took an unexpected turn when Jaime Maussan, a self-proclaimed ufologist, unveiled two mysterious bodies during his presentation.

Maussan introduced two caskets into the congressional chambers, which, when uncovered, displayed two corpses resembling conventional depictions of aliens: large heads, small frames, and three fingers. He stated that these bodies were unearthed in Peru in 2017 and have been estimated to be over a millennium old. One of them, he announced with a dramatic flair, was pregnant.

“These aren’t mummies,” Maussan asserted, emphasizing that they were intact bodies that hadn’t been tampered with. Standing under oath, he even went as far as to affirm these bodies were nonhuman.

It should be noted that Maussan’s claims of alien remains aren’t new. In previous instances, his claims have been met with skepticism, with scientists either identifying them as ancient Peruvian mummies or accusing them of being altered mummies.

José de Jesús Zalce Benítez, a military doctor specializing in forensics, showcased scans of these alleged extraterrestrial bodies to Congress. He postulated that these beings possessed enlarged brains and eyes — “enabling an expansive stereoscopic vision.” Furthermore, the absence of teeth led him to believe these entities subsisted solely on liquids.

Adding another layer to this eventful hearing, Ryan Graves, the executive director of the Americans for Safe Aerospace organization and a former Navy fighter pilot, shared his insights. Graves previously testified about UFOs in a U.S. congressional subcommittee hearing.

Congress members also viewed perplexing footage showing Mexican pilots attempting to interpret swift airborne objects in their vicinity. “We are not alone,” Maussan confidently concluded.

However, Graves quickly distanced himself from these startling revelations a day later. In a message on X (previously Twitter), Graves expressed his regret over the proceedings, labeling them as a setback for the cause. He clarified that his reason for participating in the hearing was to maintain the government’s curiosity in “unidentified anomalous phenomena” (UAP) based on experiences shared by pilots.

“My testimony was solely focused on elucidating my encounters and the UAP narratives I receive from both commercial and military aviators through ASA’s witness program,” Graves explained. “While I remain committed to heightening awareness of UAP from the perspectives of aerospace safety, national security, and science, I am profoundly disheartened by this uncorroborated charade.”

The recent Congress hearing in Mexico has inevitably divided opinions, with some treating it as ground-breaking evidence of extraterrestrial existence, while skeptics consider it another addition to the numerous unsubstantiated claims that have surfaced over the years. The truth, as they say, is out there. But where and in what form remains an enduring mystery.