The mission is being led by Harvard astronomer Avi Loeb, who said that the group has discovered a few unusual items.
The Galileo Project, which attempts to look for a UFO or space object that has allegedly landed close to the coast of Papua New Guinea in the Pacific Ocean, is now being led by Cardano founder Charles Hoskinson. Amir Siraj, a student of Harvard astronomer Avi Loeb, and Loeb themselves came up with the idea for the research, which was funded by Hoskinson in March with $1.5 million.
Their prior research detected a “meteor of interstellar origin” that collided with Earth in 2014, and the U.S. Department of Defense verified its interstellar origin.
On June 16th, Hoskinson tweeted to confirm his participation with the expedition team. He said the team has found strange wire fragments and parts that might have some connection to the incident. The search operation is still ongoing, and the findings are generating significant excitement among space enthusiasts and researchers.
An effort to investigate and evaluate potential proof of alien life or highly developed technological civilizations is the Galileo Project. The research makes use of cutting-edge observational methods and tools to look into anomalous objects and unidentified aerial phenomena (UAPs).
Hoskinson’s involvement with the Galileo Project is a part of his larger passion for assisting original and creative endeavors. He took part in a $75 million fundraising round for Colossal, a bioscience business with a de-extinction focus, in March 2022.
Through genetic engineering and cutting-edge nanotechnology, Colossal seeks to bring back extinct creatures like woolly mammoths.
Hoskinson’s commitment to the Galileo Project and his investment in unorthodox projects show that he is eager to push the envelope and discover uncharted territory. As the team looks for more proof of cosmic occurrences and maybe rewrites our concept of the universe, the search for the crashed UFO in Papua New Guinea adds an exciting dimension to the endeavor.