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UFO Whistleblower: Russia Nuclear Arms Treaty Warned of UFO Interference

A graphic portraying what a UFO might look like. (Canva)

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During journalist Ross Coulthart’s extended interview with UAP whistleblower David Grusch, the two discussed international relations between countries and how that affects alleged UAP retrieval programs. Grusch claimed that a well-known nuclear arms treaty between the U.S. and Russia actually contains an overlooked callout describing how to deal with UFOs. The treaty, signed in 1971, came after UFO interference with U.S. nuclear sites. 

Grusch became the focus of international news after filing a whistleblower complaint that alleges the United States government is hiding a UAP retrieval program from AARO and other congressional oversight committees. He says the program has been ongoing for decades, and that the U.S. has craft created by non-human intelligence. 

To review a comprehensive, in-depth breakdown of all of Grusch’s claims, with citations, see our story here. We’ll be sharing all our latest UAP articles in our UFO Discord channel, so join us there or subscribe to our emails. 

The Treaty Mentions ‘Unidentified Objects’

The treaty is called The Agreement on Measures to Reduce the Risk of Outbreak of  Nuclear War Between the United States of America na dhte Union of Soviet Socialist Republics. It was signed in September 1971. According to the U.S. Department of State, this treaty was made because of the concerns that technical malfunctions or human failures might accidentally lead to misinterpretations that could start a nuclear war between the two superpowers. 

This was one of two nuclear treaties signed on the same day on September 30, 1971, the State Department explains. This first treaty included a pledge to improve technical safeguards against accidental or unauthorized use of weapons, arrangements to immediately notify each other of any nuclear risks or unexplained incidents, and advance notifications of planned launches. The agreement included establishing a hot line for urgent communication. 

During his interview with Coulthart, Grusch maintained that Article 3 of the treaty is aimed particularly at UFOs (now known as UAP or unidentified anomalous phenomenon.) 

Screenshot of treaty, as shared on United Nations website.
Screenshot of treaty, as shared on United Nations website.

The part in question is Article 3 (pictured above). You can read the full treaty on the United Nations’ website

The treaty begins by noting: 

“The United States of America and the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics, hereinafter referred to as the Parties : Taking into account the devastating consequences that nuclear war would have for all mankind, and recognizing the need to exert every effort to avert the risk of outbreak of such a war, including measures to guard against accidental or unauthorized use of nuclear weapons, Believing that agreement on measures for reducing the risk of outbreak of nuclear war serves the interests of strengthening international peace and security, and is in no way contrary to the interests of any other country, Bearing in mind that continued efforts are also needed in the future to seek ways of reducing the risk of outbreak of nuclear war, Have agreed as follows…”

And Article 3 in particular reads: 

The Parties undertake to notify each other immediately in the event of detection by missile warning systems of unidentified objects, or in the event of signs of interference with these systems or with related communications facilities, if such occurrences could create a risk of outbreak of nuclear war between the two countries.”

A screenshot from when Grusch was talking about the treaty on NewsNation.
A screenshot from when Grusch was talking about the treaty on NewsNation.

While one could easily interpret unidentified objects as basically referring to anything that might interfere and accidentally cause nuclear war, Grusch said this was put in place specifically due to interference from UFOs. 

He said during his NewsNation interview: “If you look at Article Three of that treaty, it talks about unidentified objects near nuclear facilities are interfering with communications. And that is a treaty that’s has been used from what I understand to notify each other if there’s a concerning event.”

He then clarified: “There is an environment where you could have almost like a false flag where true, non-prosaic, UAP situation could be construed … as you know, a provocation of something from a nation state. And we want to de-escalate that.”

Military Officials Have Reported that UFOs Intefered with Nuclear Facilities in the Past

Grusch’s comments are particularly intriguing when considered in light of complaints from military officials that UFOs had intefered with nuclear facilities in the U.S. in the 1960s. 

One incident occurred in 1967, just four years before the treaty was signed, CBS News reported in 2010. Former Air Force Capt. Robert Salas said that 10 ICMs he was overseeing in Malmstrom Air Force Base in Montana became inoperative. This was right when security saw a red glowing object in the sky that they couldn’t identify. Just this year in 2023, Salas repeated the story for AARO, Daily Mail reported. He said the orange disc appeared to have turned off 10 warheads. 

Dr. Robert Jacobs caught a flying saucer shooting a test missile out of the sky in 1964. He recorded it on 35mm film and shared it with AARO earlier this year in 2023, Daily Mail shared. 

Robert Jamison, a retired USAF nuclear missile targeting officer, said similar incidents happened on multiple occasions, when missiles were deactivated while UFOs were seen nearby, CBS News reported. Some officials told CBS that when they told their superiors, they were told it was top secret or that it didn’t actually happen. 

It’s certainly fascinating to note that there were multiple reports of unidentified objects interfering with nuclear facilities in the 1960s, and an explicit reference to unidentified object interference was included in the 1971 treaty. 

What do you think? Let us know in the comments or on social media. 

This work by Stephanie Dwilson is licensed under CC BY-ND 4.0. Please note that this license does not include photos or videos that may be in the story.

    Stephanie Dwilson started Post Apocalyptic Media with her husband Derek. She's a licensed attorney and has a master's in science and technology journalism. You can reach her at [email protected].

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