A Military Source Claims the US Has Covert UFO Recovery Operations

A former member of the Air Force is exposing allegedly covert American military initiatives that, per his account, are retrieving objects of “non-human source” for at least several decades.

Background and Report

From 2019 until 2021, the National Reconnaissance Office was represented by 36-year-old David Charles Grusch, an accomplished Afghanistan combat officer.

He was co-lead of unidentified aerial phenomenon (UAP) analysis, as well as the task force’s liaison at the National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency from late 2021 until July 2022.

The Debrief disclosed Monday that Grusch filed a whistleblower report with Congress, along with the Intelligence Community Inspector General (ICIG), on sensitive data.

He claims this data proves the U.S. government, its partners, and defense contractors have recovered partial pieces of alien/strange vehicles for years.

Grusch said vehicle morphologies, material science tests, unusual atomic arrangements, and radiological signals of the recoveries indicate non-human data, whether otherworldly or unknown.

In a separate interview with NewsNation, Grusch claimed numerous top and retired intelligence officers, many of whom he’s known for nearly his entire career, confided in him.

They gave him files and other evidence that they had been involved in secret covert recovery efforts that the UAP Task Force wasn’t informed about.

Cold War

Grusch told The Debrief that numerous agencies hid UFO legacy programs in privileged access operations without disclosing them to oversight authorities.

He warned Congress of a decades-long Cold War for retrieved, exploited bodily material — a competition with near-peer rivals to identify UAP crashes/landings and recover the material for exploitation/reverse engineering.

This would help with gaining asymmetric national security benefits.

In 2022, Grusch began presenting Congress with hours of taped classified info transcribed into several hundred pages, including materials recovery program details.

Specific information, such as recoveries’ places and program designations, remains classified and no printed documents have been given to Congress.

Several up-to-date recovery program members have reached out to the Inspector General’s office, corroborating Grusch’s complaint.

In April, just days before Grusch departed the administration, the Pentagon approved Grusch’s on-the-record statements for publication.

This article appeared in NewsHouse and has been published here with permission.