Following a hearing in the Mexican parliament at which alleged remains of “non-human” creatures were shown, scientific institutions involved have distanced themselves from the claims. Nevertheless, recordings of the event and the objects shown are now being widely distributed on the Internet and represent a new high point in the recent UFO hype. They were shown at a congressional hearing in Mexico City by YouTuber and ufologist Jaime Maussan. The small, only remotely human-like figures were effectively revealed and were “not part of our earthly evolution,” as Maussan assured under oath, writes the New York Times.
No evidence of extraterrestrial origin
As several media outlets consistently report, Maussan claimed to MPs that the remains were found in Peru in 2017 – near the world-famous Nazca Lines. An analysis carried out at the National Autonomous University of Mexico (UNAM) showed that the artifacts are around 1,000 years old and are not related to living creatures on Earth. Previous comparable claims by Maussan have turned out to be false; similar objects that he showed in front of the parliament in Peru turned out to be mummified children, writes Reuters. Then as now, UNAM pointed out that only age was determined and any claim beyond that was “completely invalid.”
According to the New York Times, Maussan was invited to the Mexican Congress by a member of the ruling party. The event therefore underlines that the latest UFO hype, which has been emanating from the USA for years, has now reached the neighboring country. Ryan Graves, a former US fighter pilot who has already testified in the US Congress about an alleged UFO sighting, was also interviewed in Mexico City. On the short message service He was deeply disappointed by the action.
A number of questions about the objects now on display remain unanswered, but it stands to reason that they are once again mummified corpses of people who lived in Peru centuries ago. The US magazine The Atlantic pointed out in response to previous claims about such “alien corpses” that archaeologists there have long since grown tired of trying to refute them one by one. It is not only in the South American country that such alleged sensational reports and associated claims about extraterrestrial involvement in the Nazca Lines, for example, are also understood as racist because they deny pre-Columbian peoples the ability to have provided the associated services themselves.
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