[Photo Credit: By Carol M. Highsmith - Library of CongressCatalog: http://lccn.loc.gov/2011632612Image download: https://cdn.loc.gov/master/pnp/highsm/17000/17099a.tifOriginal url: http://hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/highsm.14418, Public Domain, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=50879732]
An Air Force veteran is reportedly blowing the whistle on supposed secret U.S. military projects which he claims have been rescuing craft of “non-human origin” for at least several decades.
David Charles Grusch, a 36-year-old distinguished former combat soldier in Afghanistan, represented the National Reconnaissance Office, functioning as their representative to Congress’ Unidentified Aerial Phenomena Task Force from 2019-2021.
At the National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency, he also served from late 2021 to July 2022 as co-lead of unidentified aerial phenomena (UAP) analysis and its representative to the task force, which was recently renamed the All Domain Anomaly Resolution Office.
The Debrief first reported Monday that Grusch said he filed a whistleblower complaint to Congress and the Intelligence Community Inspector General (ICIG) on classified information that he insists proves the recoveries of partial fragments through and up to intact vehicles have been made for decades through the present day by the U.S. government, its allies and defense contractors.
“We are not talking about prosaic origins or identities. The material includes intact and partially intact vehicles.” Grusch said.
“These are retrieving non-human origin technical vehicles, call it spacecraft if you will, non-human exotic origin vehicles that have either landed or crashed,” he continued.
The recoveries have been established through examination to be “of exotic origin” Grusch stated.
Grusch claimed he began delivering hours of taped secret information transcribed into hundreds of pages which included particular details about the materials-recovery effort to Congress starting in 2022.
Though specific data, such as the locations of recoveries and program names remain classified, and no physical materials have been provided to Congress, several current members of the recovery program have since spoken to the Inspector General’s office, corroborating information in Grusch’s complaint.
Grusch reportedly alerted the Department of Defense of the material he wanted to divulge to The Debrief, and the Pentagon authorized those intended on-the-record-statements for open publication in April — only days before Grusch departed the government.
Why the Department of Defense would sign off on Grusch’s statement if it was in fact trying to conceal an ultra-secret program remains unknown.