• By ufos-usa
  • / August 8, 2023
  • / USA

 The recently created Domain-wide Anomaly Resolution Office has found no evidence to support such claims, Sean Kirkpatrick wrote.

The head of the Pentagon’s UFO investigation office attacks a whistleblower who accuses the United States of covering up a multi-year government program to recover aliens from unidentified ships.

The recently formed All Domain Anomaly Solution Office has found no evidence to support these claims, Sean Kirkpatrick wrote in a note on Thursday.

The user posted the note on social media and Kirkpatrick confirmed to POLITICO that it was authentic. The memo reflects Kirkpatrick’s personal views and not the position of the U.S. government, he wrote.
The issue of UFOs and possible extraterrestrial visits to Earth has gained global attention in recent years after news reports in 2017 revealed the existence of a secret Pentagon office set up more than a decade ago to investigate these accidents.While U.S. officials reject the suggestion that these mysterious objects are connected to aliens, lawmakers from both parties are calling for more research into the phenomenon on national security grounds.

Pentagon spokeswoman Susan Gough declined to comment directly on the contents of the message, which she said Kirkpatrick wrote “as a private citizen.” However, he reiterated his comments that AARO had found “no verifiable information to support claims that programs to possess or reverse engineer extraterrestrial materials have existed in the past or currently exist.”

During Wednesday’s heated hearing before a House oversight subcommittee, retired Maj. David Grusch, a former Air Force intelligence official, testified about a likely decades-long program to recover and decrypt alien ships. In 2019, he shared details with the National Reconnaissance Office, saying he had been tasked with identifying any secret programs linked to the government’s UFO task force.“In the course of my official duties, I became aware of a decades-old UAP troubleshooting and reverse engineering program to which I was denied access,” he said, using the state acronym for unidentified anomalous phenomena.

He also said he had spoken with officials who had direct knowledge of the ships of “inhumane” origin and that the U.S. government had recovered “biological substances” from some of those ships.


Grusch told deputies that he would face retaliation for disclosing his findings, but would not go into details of that retaliation. He added that the United States had likely known about “inhumane” activities since the 1930s.

However, in a memo after the hearing, Kirkpatrick vehemently denied the allegations about the program described by Grusch.

“To be clear, AARO has not yet found any credible evidence to support allegations of a reverse engineering program for non-human technologies,” Kirkpatrick wrote, noting that the whistleblowers never worked for the office or acted as agents.

Kirkpatrick also disagrees with Grusch’s comments about the Pentagon and the intelligence community.

“I cannot leave yesterday’s hearing without saying how insulting it was to the Defense Department officials and the intelligence community who chose to join AARO, many of whom had no “unwarranted concerns about the career risks involved “, he wrote.

He added that “contrary to what was stated at the hearing, the primary source of these allegations has declined to speak to AARO.”

In addition, some information reported to Congress was not passed on to the office, Kirkpatrick said, “other than that “Raises questions about whether some elements of Congress are truly committed to the issue of transparency.”

In a statement, Gough also rejected claims that “anyone was injured or killed as a result of the information provided to AARO” and said the office “welcomes” the opportunity to speak to anyone with information about UAP .

At the subcommittee hearing, lawmakers also accused the government of hiding its UFO work.

“The devil intervened. “We have encountered obstacles from intelligence officials at the Pentagon,” said Rep. Tim Burchett (R-Tenn.)

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