Have you ever found yourself staring up at the sky, contemplating the existence of extraterrestrial life?

You’re not alone.

But what if I told you that the U.S. government might have been doing more than just contemplating?

Retired Maj. David Grusch, a former Air Force intelligence officer, is raising eyebrows and dropping jaws in Congress with his testimony.

Imagine this: a classified program where the government plays ‘Finders Keepers’ with UFOs, or “unidentified aerial phenomena” if you’re feeling official, and even tries to reverse engineer these mysterious objects.

You might think we’re pulling your leg, but this isn’t a sci-fi movie plot.

This is serious stuff, happening right here, right now!

It’s all being testified under oath on Capitol Hill.

And oh, it gets even juicier. What if the government’s knowledge of “non-human” activity isn’t a recent development?

What if it stretches back to as early as the 1930s?

We’re talking almost a century of potential knowledge of extraterrestrial life.

More details below:

What a bombshell, right? But it also begs the question: if this is true, why all the secrecy?

Why does it feel like we’ve been left in the dark?

Aren’t we supposed to be the ones in charge of our government, not the other way around?

Buckle up, folks. It’s about to get really interesting.

As reported by the AP:

The U.S. is concealing a longstanding program that retrieves and reverse engineers unidentified flying objects, a former Air Force intelligence officer testified Wednesday to Congress. The Pentagon has denied his claims.

Retired Maj. David Grusch’s highly anticipated testimony before a House Oversight subcommittee was Congress’ latest foray into the world of UAPs — or “unidentified aerial phenomena,” which is the official term the U.S. government uses instead of UFOs. While the study of mysterious aircraft or objects often evokes talk of aliens and “little green men,” Democrats and Republicans in recent years have pushed for more research as a national security matter due to concerns that sightings observed by pilots may be tied to U.S. adversaries.

Grusch said he was asked in 2019 by the head of a government task force on UAPs to identify all highly classified programs relating to the task force’s mission. At the time, Grusch was detailed to the National Reconnaissance Office, the agency that operates U.S. spy satellites.

“I was informed in the course of my official duties of a multi-decade UAP crash retrieval and reverse engineering program to which I was denied access,” he said.


Asked whether the U.S. government had information about extraterrestrial life, Grusch said the U.S. likely has been aware of “non-human” activity since the 1930s.

So here we have Grusch, under oath, adding another layer of mystery to the whole UAP saga.

Do you think he would lie, under oath, to Congress? It certainly makes his claims harder to dismiss outright, doesn’t it?

But here’s the real jaw-dropper: Grusch isn’t just talking about unknown flying objects, he’s talking about “nonhuman biologics” retrieved from crashed UAPs.

That’s right, you heard it correctly – we’re not just talking about mysterious objects, we’re potentially talking about mysterious beings.

And Grusch prefers the term “nonhuman” over alien or extraterrestrial.

Could this be any more crazy?!

Of course, not everyone believes the whistleblower.

Below are some of the responses mocking the testimony:

Grusch stops short of spilling the extraterrestrial beans entirely, citing the sensitivity of the information.

But he does hint that what he and his wife personally witnessed was “very disturbing”.

As expected, the Pentagon is calling foul on Grusch’s claims.

But isn’t it interesting to think about? Grusch, a former intelligence officer, under oath, versus the Pentagon’s official stance.

Who do you find more believable?

And if you find yourself leaning towards Grusch, then what on earth – or should I say, not on earth – are we dealing with here?

This is one of the five most notable takeaways from the hearing, according to NBC:

Grusch, who underscored that he has not personally spotted a UAP, told the panel that he knows of “multiple colleagues” who were injured by UAPs. He also said he has interviewed individuals who have recovered “nonhuman biologics” from crashed UAPs.

Grusch said he prefers to use the term “nonhuman” rather than alien or extraterrestrial.


Asked by Rep. Eric Burlison, R-Mo., to substantiate the crashed UAPs claim, the former intelligence official said he could not divulge specific details, once again claiming the information was too sensitive to share with the public.

He did, however, describe the nature of what he saw: “I have to be very careful here … [but] what I personally witnessed, myself and my wife, was very disturbing.”

A Pentagon spokesperson told NBC News that Grusch’s claims are false.

So what do you think?

Do you think Grusch is telling the truth?

Or do you think he’s a “little out there”?

Let us know your thoughts in the comments below – and be sure to share this crazy story with that one friend who loves alien news!

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