A public hearing on “anomalous phenomena” was held on Tuesday, September 12 in the Congress of Mexico where scientists and experts from several countries recounted their experiences with Unidentified Flying Objects (UFOs), now named Unidentified Aerial Phenomena (FANI). .
The unprecedented event took place in the Chamber of Deputies and was led by a journalist and researcher. Jaime Maussan, who headed the Third Millennium program that investigated these phenomena for several decades. In addition, he was accompanied by the former president of the Board of Directors of San Lázaro, the deputy Sergio Gutierrez Luna.
under oath, Mussan presents two dissected bodies of supposed extraterrestrial beings over a thousand years old which was supposed to be found in Cusco (Peru) and later examined by the National Autonomous University of Mexico (UNAM).
“This is the first time that they have been presented in such a way and I believe that there is a clear demonstration that we are dealing with non-human specimens that have no relation to any other species in our world (…) in all possibilities. open to them Any scientific institution can examine them. Mussan said.
The event appeared almost two months after former US military personnel declared before the Congress of their country that the Federal Government was hiding “non-human” remains collected in a UFO accident.
However, what drew attention to that event a few months ago, held by the House Oversight Committee, was the sworn statement of David Grusch a former US intelligence officer, who stated that the US obtained “non-human biological remains” after the recovery of an accident involving these flying objects.
In this context, journalist and researcher Jaime Maussan considers the recent hearing in Mexico as a “watershed of history” considering that what happened in the US Capitol and the Legislative Palace of San Lázaro is an improvement in the understanding of these extraterrestrial phenomena.
On the other hand, the hearing seeks to regulate the criteria for events and include them in the Airspace Protection Law.
“We are left with reflections, with concerns and on the route to continue talking about it. We hope that this is the first of many events and that it also leaves us with legislative reflection on the need, or not, to make a proposals to change the laws,” concluded deputy Sergio Gutiérrez Luna.