Mysterious Mummified ‘Aliens’ Take Centre Stage in Mexican Congress
In a surprising turn of events, UFO enthusiast and journalist Jaime Maussan, along with a team of experts, has once again presented mummified bodies that are claimed to be of extra-terrestrial origin to the Mexican Congress. This controversial event has raised eyebrows and sparked heated discussions regarding the authenticity of these mysterious remains.
During the recent session in Congress, Maussan and his team introduced several medical experts who argued that the corpses, named Clara and Mauricio, were indeed once-living beings. New photographs and X-rays were shared, along with claims of the bodies containing hybrid DNA. While Maussan declared that they were “real,” it’s important to note that the experts did not explicitly label them as “extraterrestrial.”
Jaime Maussan went a step further, suggesting that these bodies could be evidence of extraterrestrial life forms. He also presented a letter signed by 11 researchers from San Luis Gonzaga National University in Ica, Peru, affirming the conclusion that there was no human intervention in the formation of these beings. However, the letter did not provide information on the origins of the remains, leaving the question of their extraterrestrial connection unanswered.
Argentine surgeon Celestino Adolfo Piotto made an unusual argument, stating that the bodies were an evolved version of today’s human beings, referring to them as “our descendants.” This claim added to the controversy surrounding the presentation.
While Maussan remained steadfast in his claims, the event faced criticism from numerous experts who dismissed it as a publicity stunt. Some experts pointed to previous studies of similar remains, which were determined to be crafted from animal and human bones. In response, the experts supporting Maussan suggested that those previous specimens were likely fake.
During the congressional session, legislator Cynthia López expressed her frustration with the spectacle, stating that the focus should be on budget discussions, not unsubstantiated claims. This incident echoed a similar one in September when Maussan presented what were claimed to be mummies discovered in Peru, making extravagant assertions about their genetic makeup and origins.
The bodies showcased in the congressional session had a humanoid shape but featured unusual characteristics such as a retractable neck, elongated skulls resembling those of birds, lightweight and robust bones, a lack of teeth, and three fingers. Maussan claimed that carbon dating conducted by the National Autonomous University of Mexico (UNAM) dated the bodies to be over 1,000 years old.
It’s crucial to highlight that Maussan has made similar claims in the past, most notably in 2017 when he presented similar figures in Peru. A report by the country’s prosecutor’s office concluded that the bodies were likely “recently manufactured dolls covered with a combination of paper and synthetic glue to simulate the appearance of skin.” This report firmly stated that these figures were almost certainly man-made and not the remains of ancient aliens, as they were presented to be. It remains unclear if the bodies presented in Congress are the same as those from the 2017 incident.
In light of these events, the authenticity of the presented mummified bodies remains a subject of debate and scepticism among experts and the general public. The controversial presentation in Mexico’s Congress has once again reignited the discussion about the existence of extra-terrestrial life and the evidence put forward to support such claims.