A journalist and ufologist in Mexico recently made headlines by presenting what he purported to be alien beings during Mexico’s first public congressional hearing on Unidentified Anomalous Phenomena (UAPs).
Jaime Maussan, the individual behind this sensational revelation, testified under oath that these diminutive, non-human entities were not part of our terrestrial evolution. His assertion ignited widespread speculation and debate.
According to Maussan, these alleged alien bodies were not recovered from a UFO wreckage but were found in diatom (algae) mines and subsequently fossilized. He claimed that scientists from the Autonomous National University of Mexico (UNAM) conducted radiocarbon dating and obtained DNA evidence, revealing that over 30 percent of their DNA was labeled as ‘unknown.’ Additionally, these entities possessed only three fingers on each hand. The bodies were reportedly unearthed in Cusco, Peru, with one estimated to be 700 years old and the other 1,800 years old.
Maussan went further, labeling this evidence as the “queen of all evidence” and asserting that the DNA results, which suggest non-human origins, should be taken seriously. The presentation at the Congressional meeting included X-rays of the beings, with experts testifying under oath that one of them appeared to contain ‘eggs’ within. Both specimens were reported to have implants made of rare metals like cadmium and osmium.
However, Julieta Fierro, a researcher at the Institute of Astronomy at the National Autonomous University of Mexico, has raised skepticism about these claims. She pointed out several inconsistencies in the case, emphasizing that her university did not endorse Maussan’s discovery.
Fierro explained that determining the non-human nature of these beings would require more comprehensive testing than an X-ray alone. She noted that Maussan had a history of making sensational claims, including assertions of communicating with the Virgin of Guadalupe and having interactions with extraterrestrials, which added an element of doubt to the credibility of this latest revelation.
Maussan’s past involvement in debunked alien conspiracies further fueled skepticism. In 2017, he made similar claims, only for an official report to dismiss the entities as “recently manufactured dolls, covered with a mixture of paper and synthetic glue to simulate the presence of skin.”
Another perplexing aspect highlighted by Fierro was the absence of any official representation from Peru at the Mexican Congressional meeting. Given the significance of the discovery, Fierro found it peculiar that the Peruvian ambassador was not in attendance, especially if these beings were indeed considered a “treasure of the nation.”
The claims surrounding these alleged extraterrestrial entities have ignited curiosity and debate, but skepticism remains pervasive. While some may be eager to embrace the idea of non-human beings among us, critical evaluation and rigorous scientific investigation are essential before making any definitive conclusions about the authenticity of such claims. The search for truth continues, but discernment and a healthy dose of skepticism are crucial in navigating the world of the unexplained.