Grusch, who lives in California, previously received car service from a UFO documentary crew when he testified before a subcommittee of the House of Representatives this summer. With his documented support from wealthy, jet-setting ufologists like Jeremy Corbell and George Knapp and extreme popularity among UFO fanatics, Grusch should have had no trouble raising money for a flight to D.C. He could, for example, have started a GoFundMe, which probably would have raised the money in a few hours. Or he could have NewsNation or a documentary crew arrange travel while filming him. But, sadly, Grusch just won’t share the world-changing truths about the most earth-shattering revelation in human history because a senator from a state where Grusch doesn’t live won’t give him a free plane ticket. Amazing how often a die-hard commitment to bettering humanity through Disclosure (as Grusch claimed to the Washington Post recently) runs aground on the shores of minor inconvenience.
UPDATE: Grusch let it be known through anonymous “friends late Tuesday that he paid his own way in July and has the money to pay again, claiming that Gillibrand was “misinformed” about the reasons he had not yet spoken in a SCIF.
I am an author and researcher focusing on pop culture, science, and history. Bylines: New Republic, Esquire, Slate, etc. There's more about me in the About Jason tab.
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