This is a representational image. Pixabay/ Pawel86

After a whistleblower said that the U.S. government has "intact and partially intact" alien vehicles, the U.S. has been asked to disclose evidence of unidentified flying objects (UFO).

The claim was made by the former intelligence official David Grusch. He led the analysis of unexplained anomalous phenomena (UAP) within a U.S. Department of Defense agency, reported The Guardian.

Grusch told the Debrief that information related to these vehicles is being illegally withheld from Congress.

He said that when he handed over classified information about the vehicles to Congress, he was met with retaliation from government officials.

According to Intelligencer, he is a 36-year-old combat veteran of Afghanistan.

After a 14-year career in U.S. intelligence, Grusch left the government in April.

Jonathan Grey, who is a current U.S. intelligence official at the National Air and Space Intelligence Center (NASIC), has also confirmed the existence of "exotic materials," and said that "We are not alone."

This comes after many credible sightings and reports have brought back the spotlight on alien ships and potential visits in the last few years.

Two years ago, the Pentagon released a report on UAP, which found over 140 instances of UAP encounters that were hard to explain. That report came after a leak of military video. It showed unexplained things happening in the sky.

Navy pilots also testified that they had often had encounters with strange craft off the U.S. coast. But even though there is increased scrutiny, it hasn't led to any breakthroughs. It turned out that many of the objects that the pilots saw were only balloons.

The U.S. government and defense contractors had been recovering fragments of alien craft, and sometimes entire craft for decades, said Grusch.

He said that they are not talking about "prosaic origins or identities," and that the "material includes intact and partially intact vehicles."

He shared that analysis determined that this material is "of exotic origin," meaning "non-human intelligence, whether extraterrestrial or unknown origin."

He added that this assessment is based on "vehicle morphologies and material science testing and the possession of unique atomic arrangements and radiological signatures."

Soon after his allegations became public, a Department of Defense spokesperson said that there is no verifiable information "to substantiate the claims."

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