The Office of Global Access (OGA), a covert unit of the CIA, has collected numerous crashed UFOs from around the globe, UK-based Daily Mail reported citing information from multiple unnamed sources.
According to the insiders, a secret operation, spanning decades, has led to the recovery of at least nine "non-human craft", some damaged from crashes, with two remarkably intact.
As per the report, the OGA, a branch of the CIA's Science and Technology Directorate, has purportedly been instrumental in overseeing these highly classified missions since 2003. This revelation comes amidst increasing indications that the US government could potentially hold sophisticated technology of non-human origin.
David Grusch, an ex-US intelligence officer who has previously testified before Congress in support of these assertions, recently reiterated his stance in a podcast with Joe Rogan.
He stated, “The answer is we are not alone. And I know that with 100 per cent certainty. Which as an intel officer you must never say 100 per cent. But all things pointed towards that. Based on the people I talked to like Harry Reid (ex-Senate Majority Leader) and I use him as an example. But I talked to the highest of the high people you can possibly talk to. If you catch my drift. Unless all of them are lying and covering up something else".
In July, a bill was sponsored by US Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer, advocating for the disclosure of "recovered technologies of unknown origin and biological evidence of non-human intelligence." The bill was successfully passed in the Senate.
The sources cited in the Daily Mail report have shed light on the OGA’s role, describing a system capable of detecting cloaked UFOs.
The report suggests that special military units are allegedly sent to recover debris if these unidentified crafts land, crash, or are brought down. The OGA specialises in providing covert global access, enabling the military to traverse restricted areas, including territories behind enemy lines.
The majority of operations carried out by the OGA are typical retrieval missions such as acquiring nuclear weapons or recovering fallen satellites, however, some are purportedly dedicated to UFO retrieval.
A source informed the UK publication that while the military is responsible for the actual physical retrieval, the items are not kept under military custody due to their stringent record-keeping requirements, and are swiftly transferred into private possession.
Documents from 2016 identify the OGA as one of 56 CIA departments, and its chief and deputy are among the top-ranking officials within the agency, as per the report.
A CIA chart from 2015 places the OGA within the 'Science and Technology' department. The OGA, which was established in 2003, combines analysis, technology, and tradecraft to tackle challenging targets worldwide.
According to the report, the inception of the office was spearheaded by Doug Wolfe, the former deputy director of OGA, who is associated with strategic access programmes. It is reported that the OGA collaborates with Special Operations Forces and nuclear specialists for UFO recovery.
Despite some US agencies like the Nuclear Emergency Support Team (NEST) denying involvement, insiders maintain that these organisations are indeed part of the process.
It is alleged that private US aerospace contractors are given the debris for examination, with their activities being kept safe from stringent government inspections under trade secret protections.
The report notably highlights the compartmentalisation of information, suggesting many involved may not realise they deal with non-human craft.
David Grusch, a US whistleblower, drew comparisons to the Manhattan Project, where engineers were oblivious to their work on parts of the atomic bomb.
Former Senate Majority Leader, Harry Reid, pointed out Lockheed Martin's potential involvement in possessing possible extraterrestrial debris. During the establishment of a UFO investigation office in 2008, Reid encountered challenges when trying to gain access to purported programmes.
In July, Schumer's legislation, which seeks to establish a review board endowed with presidential authority to disclose retrieved technologies, received approval from the US Senate.
If the House of Representatives also gives it the green light, it will be incorporated as an amendment to the 2024 annual military budget bill. Schumer, in a press statement released in July, asserted that “the American public has a right to learn about technologies of unknown origins, non-human intelligence, and unexplainable phenomena".
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