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'Pregnant' alien mummies unearthed in Peru to be tested to see if they are really ETs


Two newly uncovered mummies, alleged to be aliens, are at the centre of a furious legal row in South America.

Self-described UFO expert Jaime Maussan is urging the Peruvian government to allow him to ship the two newly discovered “mummies” to advanced labs in the US for tests. He has cited scientist colleagues who claim that the new specimens contain ’30 percent unknown’ DNA.

However, Peruvian archeologists claim that the two mummies, one of which appears to be pregnant, may simply be ancient humans dug up by tomb raiders.

Mr Maussan’s latest fight to prove that there are aliens among us comes after he suggested that that two figures uncovered might be alien-human hybrids. He carried out initial X-ray and ultrasound scans on the bodies in March this year.

Fellow journalist Jois Mantilla claims that the scans showed that the pregnant figure, dubbed Montserrat, has a three-fingered “tridactyl” foetus inside her.

Mr Maussan is now in the middle of a legal fight with the Peruvian government to allow him to carry out “more in-depth analyses” in the US.

The row intensified in April when Mr Maussan’s press conference presenting the new bodies was raided by Peruvian police intent on seizing one of the new mummified bodies on display – Montserrat.

He told the DailyMail.com: “The lawsuit is already in for $300 million We are going to negotiate with Peru to be allowed to export the samples to be done in America.”

The Mexican journalist shot to fame last year when he presented the two other alleged alien bodies at a Mexican congressional hearing as a sign of life beyond Earth – a claim dismissed by scientists.

He said that two mummies discovered in Palpa and Nazca, Peru were proof of extraterrestrial life.

However, these bodies were later examined by scientists and found to be dolls.

Latin American historian Christopher Heaney has said that the newly unearthed mummies are most likely humans, whose graves were robbed. He said more work had to be done to stop Peru’s archaeological sites being plundered to feed “a lucrative black market for mummies”.



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