It was a bit funny that at more or less the same time NASA gave its big presentation on UFOs, this weird thing happened in Mexico.
In case you missed any of this, on Thursday NASA presented its highly anticipated ‘announcement’ concerning its investigation into UFOs (sorry, I mean ‘UAPs’), essentially announcing that they don’t think there’s any evidence of extraterrestrials… and at pretty much the same time the Mexican government was being publicly shown the supposed bodies of ancient alien beings.
It could be just a coincidence, but it’s almost as if the Mexican event was timed to counter the NASA event. Or maybe the strange coinciding of the two ‘announcements’ is more of the same (probably deliberate) confusion and contradiction that has characterised so much of the Ufology field for years.
The NASA presentation was, ultimately, rather pointless: and didn’t really warrant being hyped up as an ‘announcement’ at all. What they basically said is that there’s no proof ETs exist in relation to the UFO phenomenon – but that it can’t be ruled out either. And, naturally, that they’re going to keep looking into it.
Which is essentially telling us nothing at all. Other than pushing for the advancement of AI technologies to analyze unexplained aerial phenomena and search for ET life, NASA basically staged a non event.
The spectacle in Mexico, on the other hand, was certainly not a non-event. Supposed alien bodies of ancient age being presented to politicians is as dramatic as it gets.
I would assume, instinctively, that the alien bodies are fake and the whole thing was a stunt. I don’t know that though: it’s a reflexive reaction to seeing such a thing. But maybe that’s because I’ve become desensitised. And maybe I’ve become desensitised because of all the confusion and contradictory information – as well as actual disinformation campaigns spanning decades.
And, you know, maybe that’s the point with all the conflicting ideas and disinformation.
But isn’t this also exactly what they would do if the bodies were real? Pour scorn or at least downplay? I honestly don’t know anymore.
And while the man behind the event (Jaime Maussan) has apparently been debunked before (including with alleged ET bodies), one wonders why officials in Mexico went ahead with a very public event, broadcasting it worldwide, if it was something easy to debunk. I find it unlikely that Maussan’s presentation wasn’t fully vetted prior to a public event involving Mexico’s Congress: but then surely Maussan’s track record with forgeries should’ve ruled him out?
Apparently, supporting evidence was carefully presented in the three-hour long presentation, and international organisations were invited to conduct their own studies of the artefacts: but none have volunteered.
According to the presentation, several scientific organisations were already involved in testing: this included Harrisburg University in Philadelphia, which specialises in science and technology, Lakeheed University in Canada, and Genentech, Inc (an American biotechnology corporation California).
It has been difficult finding or accessing details of these tests or findings online: I’ve tried .
But it’s also fair to say that every major news item I read on this subject failed to mention any of the organisations involved in the testing, like the three I mentioned above. In fact, all of the news items failed to even include a link to the full video of the presentation that was provided by the Mexican Congress.
That being said, it doesn’t seem that any DNA or carbon dating evidence has been sent to international bodies for additional analysis.
I’m not definitively drawing any conclusions here. But, as I said, my instinct is that these allegedly thousand-year old items are probably not ET in origin. Maussan’s history of alleged hoaxes really doesn’t do this matter any favours.
What’s clear is that the subject of UFOs and aliens has been moved into a new paradigm in the last few years. Where there was previously decades of either official denial of careful non-engagement, there is now a concerted move by governments, the Pentagon, the Vatican, the media, and even NASA, to conduct official programmes and make official announcements.
As someone who has been following the literature on UFOs and related subjects since I was a teenager in the mid 1990s, I find this shift very jarring: it certainly feels orchestrated and not organic.
We are clearly being spoon-fed little doses of information or ideas a bit at a time, and carefully managed towards some kind of future shift in our collective perception or understanding: which might or might not be an earth-shattering one in its impact.
This is clear from recent announcements: by military and defense figures, for example. It was only a few weeks ago that US Senators were presented with claims about unknown craft from unidentified origins. In the last few months, an ex Intelligence official claimed that the US was in possession of ‘alien biologics’ from crash sites – another claim that was afforded a lot of media attention, even though similar claims have been made for years and not been afforded mainstream media attention.
And this was all on the heels of the Pentagon’s official report on UFOs (which I previously covered here), which was as similarly ambiguous and inconclusive as NASA’s report this week.
There was also the strange incident in Las Vegas earlier this year, in which a fireball was seen in the sky and a family in the area was visited by police after claiming alien beings were in their backyard. That incident got mainstream news coverage in the US.
The family apparently didn’t bother to photograph or video the aliens on their smartphones: but the media appeared to take it seriously.
And this Las Vegas incident happened to coincide with the highly publicised UFO report in the Senate: just as this Mexico display has coincided with NASA’s press conference.
What’s key is that the media has heavily reported on all of these things, including the alleged bodies in Mexico. This is a big change in the dynamics: twenty years ago, a lot of these stories – such as the now famous tic-tac UFO incident involving military pilots – would not have been covered in the media.
In fact, they would’ve been actively avoided – as a matter of both government and media policy. As I covered here previously, even UFO incidents at nuclear sites (of which there have been numerous) never used to make the news.
Which indicates that major media in the US might be in lockstep with whatever is going on.
What I find odd is that there are scores of very interesting UFO cases or claims about non-human entities, some of which includes decent quality video evidence, some of which includes multiple witnesses, etc… but these get ignored by official institutions or mainstream media and instead they give coverage to something like the Las Vegas incident.
Where this displaying of the supposed alien bodies in Mexico fits in to this equation, I don’t know. Again, I assume it’s a stunt. If so, it was curiously timed. Also, the Mexican Congress’s implied complicity in said stunt (if it was a stunt) would be baffling.
If it wasn’t a stunt and those bodies are real, then it’s extraordinary how little impact has been achieved. Because by next week it is unlikely anyone’s still going to be talking about those bodies.
Again, I’m drawing no conclusions about this display. The official Mexican government stream from the event can be seen here.
Meanwhile I’m not sure what NASA is really doing here. The Pentagon’s change of public attitude regarding UFOs could be plausibly geared towards defense spending and in particular the militarisation of space: but where NASA fits into that is less clear.
I’ve covered this whole subject of UFOs and official ‘disclosures’ at greater length and in more detail previously here. It’s a fascinating subject, with a compelling history: but the more one looks at all of the evidence and history up to the present day, the more everything becomes less clear and less easy to draw conclusions about.
You have to wonder if that too is by design.