Imagine stepping into the historic Mexican Congress building, only to be met with the startling sight of two purported extraterrestrial mummies. This isn’t the script of a Hollywood blockbuster, but rather a reality that occurred recently in Mexico City.
This debate over the existence of extraterrestrials reached unprecedented heights when lawmakers listened to testimony from international researchers, including those from the United States, Japan, and Brazil. At the heart of this debate was Mexican journalist José Jaime Maussan, who presented two peculiar mummies found in Peru. He boldly claimed these to be “non-human beings not of our terrestrial evolution.”
Maussan alleged that the mummies were over 13,000 years old and possessed a number of unusual features, including elongated skulls, large eyes, and clawed hands. He also claimed that the mummies had been found buried with advanced technology, such as crystal skulls and devices that resembled modern smartphones.
However, Peru’s prosecutor’s office dismissed Maussan’s claims, stating that the mummies were “recently manufactured dolls” constructed with paper and synthetic glue. The prosecutor’s office also accused Maussan of falsifying evidence and misleading the public.
Despite the prosecutor’s office’s statement, Maussan and his supporters continue to insist that the mummies are genuine. They have also presented additional evidence to support their claims, such as DNA testing and CT scans.
However, some scientists remain skeptical. Julieta Fierro, a prominent researcher at the National Autonomous University of Mexico, has questioned the legitimacy of the mummies, citing the lack of peer-reviewed research and the questionable methods used by Maussan and his team.
The global fascination with unidentified aerial phenomena (UAPs) or UFOs, as popularly known, is not new. The U.S. Congress recently held hearings on UAPs, with some lawmakers calling for more research into the phenomenon. The hearings also highlighted the national security implications of UAPs, as some experts believe that they may pose a threat to aircraft and other critical infrastructure.
The Mexican Congress session on the mummies ended without a conclusive stance. Congressman Sergio Gutiérrez Luna emphasized the importance of hearing all perspectives, even on controversial topics. He also urged the scientific community to conduct further research to determine the authenticity of the mummies.
In this age of information, it is more important than ever to be critical consumers of news and information. We must be wary of sensational claims and unsubstantiated evidence. We should also be mindful of our own biases and be open to the possibility that we may be wrong.
The debate over the extraterrestrial mummies at Mexico’s Congress is a reminder that we are still grappling with the question of whether or not we are alone in the universe. It is also a reminder that we need to be careful about what we believe, even when faced with evidence that seems too good to be true.
Inage Credit: SCREENSHOT/ZMG – VEUER