Links between an information security company and the All-domain Anomaly Resolution Office (AARO) have surfaced online, with speculation being made that the company may have been hired by the Pentagon’s official UAP investigative body to contain potential leaks regarding sensitive UAP information. Although there is no direct evidence that the company in question was hired for such activities, amidst a broader growing distrust of the AARO and its agenda, the question remains: is the supposedly-transparent AARO continuing the decades-long UFO cover-up?

The link between the AARO and Sancorp Consulting, LLC, arose with the discovery of the company’s $1.9 million contract with the Department of Defense to provide services for AARO Support Services on, awarded on August 22, 2022, and due to expire late this August.

Part of Sancorp’s skillset is countering what are called insider threats: that is, any person that is part of an organization, or someone trusted by that organization, that is using their access to counter to the organization’s better interests—think industrial espionage being conducted by a company employee, although the definition also extends to unintentional security lapses and breaches.

Although Sancorp may appear to have been contracted to counter whistleblowers within AARO such as David Grusch or Colonel Karl Nell, the former UAPTF representative has gone to great lengths to avoid divulging potentially sensitive information to the public; additionally, Grusch left the UAPTF before Sancorp’s contract—awarded roughly a month after AARO was formed—went into effect.

Despite what this connection might appear to be on the surface, it’s important to bear in mind that we don’t know if Sancorp was actually contracted by AARO for their counter-insider threat services: according to their website, Sancorp also provides services, for both private and military clients, “in the areas of Insider Threat, Artificial Intelligence/Machine Learning, Counterintelligence, Identity and Data Activities, and Cyber & IT solutions,” most of which would be useful services for an organization with AARO’s mandate to investigate and analyze sensitive UAP reports.

The North American Industry Classification System (NAICS) listed under their DoD contract, 541611, denotes “Administrative Management and General Management Consulting Services”; although this is a broad description, counter-whistleblower security doesn’t seem likely to fall under this category. However, the contract’s Product or Service Code (PSC), “R499: Support – Professional: Other” is broad enough to be able to include internal security services.

In the end, it may take one or more freedom of information act requests to clarify what services Sancorp is actually providing for the AARO. Regardless, Grusch and his fellow whistleblowers don’t appear to present as potential “insider threats” that Sancorp may (or may not) have been hired to expose.


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