The UFO Believer community was shocked by a confession that a picture of a deceased alien was actually a mummified remnant of a dead child.
The so-called Roswell Slides took the image and it was revealed to worldwide audience at an event known as Be Witness.
Ahead of the big revelation, scientists said the picture was a “smoking gun” that showed that aliens landed here on Earth.
However, these entitlements are now in shreds after Tony Braglia, a “principal investigator”, who examined them, issued a public apology.
He said the dead alien image was actually a Native American child who resided in the old, abandoned city of Mesa Verde.
Braglia contended the happening was “a serious case of mistaken identity” rather than a “hoax”, but issued this revelation:
“I must offer my sincerest and deepest apologies to the Native American people of the Southwestern United States.
“One of their children, a dead child from well over a century ago, was made a spectacle. Whoever you are, you deserve to be extended dignity and respect.”
The sanctioned story was that the pictures showed a dead alien that crash-landed on Earth near Roswell in 1947.
A “well-connected” couple named Bernerd Ray and Hilda Ray took the pictures before storing them away secretly until their latest rediscovery.
The pictures were possibly taken in 1947, during the year of the scandalous Roswell incident.
They have also been revealed to a “Roswell vet from 1947 who actually personally viewed the dead bodies found fallen at Roswell did see similarities between what he saw and the being shown on the slide”, Braglia added.
“All of this must be a series of extraordinarily incredible coincidences,” he persisted.
“My guess is that Hilda hid the slides of the mummy child within the chest because she felt some sort of guilt that they were in some way exploitive. She was a childless woman.”
Investigator, Floren Cabrera de Teresa claimed that the pictures were actually of a three or four-year-old mummified child kept at the Smithsonian Museum.
He also proposed that some mysterious party had modified the pictures and stated this anonymous person’s actions have conceded the effort of the whole UFO research community.
“There are deep questions to ask of those who dare derail our search for the real disclosure of the existence of extraterrestrials,” he told Mirror Online.
He also pointed us to the work of photo-editing experts who had used software to “unblur” a white placard which featured on the alien image, to show a sign which read “mummified body of a two-year-old boy”.
It was uncertain who decided to circulate the picture as a dead alien and at this point, it is unproven whether the incident was an organized scam.
Nonetheless, it would seem that there was a large sum of money involved, but the organizers said that they have made a loss.
Mirror Online comprehends the 6,000 paying clients that went to Mexico to watch the debut of the films. Thousand more paid $20 to see the event on a special online pay-per-view network.
The pictures were first acquired by former sports journalist Adam Dew, who is implied to have started the new business called Slidebox Media to release a film about the pictures.
After we first hid the claims of the alien pictures, Dew sent us a fuming direct message at Twitter.
He had no remarks on the new evidence proposing that the picture actually showed a mummy, he insisted that “experts in forensics and anthropology” had proven that the pictures were real.
“Canadian anthropologist Richard Doble [has given] an in depth analysis – not knee jerk so so many others – about why it can’t be human.”
Journalist Jaime Maussan, one of the main planners of the Be Witness event, refused to accept defeat and said the account was “far from over”.
“This could be true,” he approved when we asked if the alien was actually a dead child.
“But there are so many anomalies that are impossible that this is a human being.”
Although there are a lot of people calling the whole issue a “hoax”, UFO researcher and former Ministry of Defense investigator Nick Pope has a different explanation.
“This could be a terrible misunderstanding by people who dearly want to believe,” he told Mirror Online.
“I know some of the people involved and they not bad people or scammers.
“I see some of them as victims: their reputations are in shreds because they were arguably a little credulous.”