Watch: Whistleblower Says He Knows Where Aliens Are

Intelligence veteran David Grusch testified under oath before Congress this week that he is aware of where the United States government is secretly storing unexplained abnormal phenomena (UAPs).

When questioned about UFOs, the common word used to characterize UAPs, Grusch, an Air Force veteran and former employee of the National Geospatial Intel Agency, claimed to know the “exact locations” based upon interviews with “more than 40 witnesses during the past four years.”

Grusch said that he was only able to publicly reveal a certain amount of information, but he added that the locations had already been sent to an inspector general and “a portion of which” to congressional intel committees.

“I actually had individuals with first-hand information provide a confidential disclosure to the inspector general,” said Grusch.

Grusch spoke before a House Oversight panel after initially going public with his whistleblower claims regarding non-human crafts being withheld from Congress last month. The former intel official said that over years of leading research into UAPs, he was refused access when he requested details on a purported multi-decade retrieving and reverse-engineering program.

Retired Commander David Fravor along with executive director of Americans for Safe Aerospace Ryan Graves, two retired Navy pilots who have come out with reports of odd flying objects that seem to defy the laws of physics, were the additional two witnesses at the hearing.

While a number of the lawmakers’ inquiries and the witnesses’ responses were on upholding national security, safeguarding pilots, and promoting openness, Grusch’s evidence was primarily concerned with possible uses of UAPs by the government and its allies.

According to testimony from Grusch, “biologics came with a number of these recoveries.” Furthermore, those currently working on the project’s “assessment of individuals with firsthand knowledge of the program” state that such biologics are “non-human.” Additionally, according to Grusch, the American government possesses proof of artificial intelligence dating back to the 1930s.

Sean Kirkpatrick, who is in charge of the Department of Defense’s All-domain Anomaly Resolution Office (AARO), which is entrusted with looking into UAPs, refuted a claim made by Grusch.

Kirkpatrick stated in testimony given in April to the Senate Armed Services Committee that “AARO has discovered no credible proof thus far of extraterrestrial activity, off-world technological devices, or objects that defy the established rules of physics.”

Grusch said that this assertion is “not accurate,” adding that there has been an overlap between the people he debriefed and those who have visited AARO and that he has assessed some of the data brought to the office’s notice.

It “hurt me both professionally as well as personally,” said Grusch, adding that he has had “brutal” reprisals since coming forward. He also claimed to be aware of other persons who have also suffered violence or injury.

“I have to be extremely careful answering that question,” Grusch remarked when asked if anyone had been slain. “I have pointed those who possess that information to the appropriate authorities.”

Author: Steven Sinclaire

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