Jaime Maussan: From the red note to UFOs – El Sol de México

When he was young, Jaime Maussan had two interests: bullfighting and journalism. He was, so to speak, a man of realities. Verifiable data and carnal passions.

He remembers it exactly: “On November 13, 1970 I decided to be a journalist.” He studied at the National Autonomous University of Mexico (UNAM). His father was a fan of the wild party and —in his words— a very important character in the bullfighting world.

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That family connection with bullfighting made things easier for him. When Jaime told his father that he wanted to be a journalist, he quickly contacted him with some prominent media communicators to start as a bullfighting reporter and chronicler for El Sol de México. Or at least that’s what he thought.

“They didn’t put me in the bullfighting fountain, but they did in the police, and there I remember that, accompanied by a man named Caldillo, I was in the attorney’s offices seeing all the legal aspect and the red note. I was like that for a year”, remembers who already has little or nothing to do with the mundanity of the streets. Today, Jaime Maussan is one of the most popular investigators of the UFO phenomenon in the world.

The Mexican ufologist and researcher offers this talk with The Sun of Mexico Regarding the premiere of two of his programs on the History channel: the abductees (Monday, April 25, 9:00 p.m.) and italian connection (Monday, May 2, 9:00 p.m.). Both contain shocking stories narrated in the first person.

In the first program, Maussan presents three alleged cases of abduction. The first case is that of Ron Noel, a Florida resident who was abducted during his childhood and was left with a strange implant in his wrist, which was surgically removed before the cameras. The second case tells the story of Stan Romanek, a Colorado man who claims to be a victim of harassment by the intelligence services because of his extensive UFO knowledge. And finally, the third case deals with Travis Walton, a lumberjack who was supposedly struck down by a beam of light in the mountains of Arizona only to reappear five days later; his story was made into a movie in 1993, in the film Fire in the sky.

“These are very interesting and very intense cases,” says Maussan, who traveled to Italy for the second program to investigate cases of extraterrestrial contact alongside Antonio Urzi, one of the most famous UFO hunters in the world.

It seems that the jump that Jaime Maussan made from criminality to aliens is quantum, but in reality it was only the product of his work as a science and environment reporter that made him approach phenomena that simply could not be explained with data and documents.

Often criticized for inventing stories and singled out for false versions of the UFO event, Maussan continues his path in the media, but always with a focus beyond, according to him, what is understandable. And he hasn’t come out of there.