Three-fingered Mummies at Mexico UFO Event, scientific experts dismiss extra-terrestrial claimtext_fields
Mexico's first congressional event on UFOs captured global attention as journalist Jaime Maussan presented what he claimed were non-human remains. The spectacle left many astounded and ignited a frenzy on social media platforms.
Maussan, known for his speculations on aliens, showcased two mummies purportedly discovered in Peru back in 2017. These enigmatic specimens, characterized by their diminutive stature and chalky complexion, boasted three-fingered hands and shrunken heads, a feature that added to their mystique.
Carbon dating conducted by researchers at the National Autonomous University of Mexico determined that these specimens were approximately 1,000 years old, further fuelling intrigue.
However, scientific experts were quick to distance themselves from Maussan's sensational claims. One independent specialist went so far as to dismiss the exhibition as "shameful," emphasizing the importance of maintaining rigorous scientific standards when evaluating such extraordinary claims.
This event in Mexico coincides with a growing global interest in unidentified anomalous phenomena (UAP), commonly referred to as UFOs. Just a few months ago, three former military officers testified before a subcommittee of the House Oversight Committee in the United States, recounting unsettling encounters with advanced, unexplained aerial objects. One of them even suggested that the U.S. government was clandestinely holding extra-terrestrial wreckage.
One particularly striking account came from retired Navy commander David Fravor, who described a close encounter with a "white Tic Tac-shaped object" while piloting his fighter jet from the USS Nimitz aircraft carrier. Fravor's testimony detailed the absence of conventional flight control features such as wings, rotors, or rotor wash.
In response to these claims, the Pentagon categorically denied any knowledge or involvement in extra-terrestrial activities.
Amidst the ongoing fascination with UFOs, NASA recently held a press briefing concerning an independent panel tasked with studying these phenomena. When questioned about Mexico's congressional UFO event and the alleged "non-human remains," David Spergel, former head of Princeton University's astrophysics department and chair of the UAP report, expressed a desire for transparency.
"This is something that I have only seen on Twitter. When you have unusual things, you want to make the data public," stated Mr. Spergel. He further emphasized the need to "make samples available to the world scientific community" to unravel the mysteries surrounding these captivating specimens.