A clandestine office within the Central Intelligence Agency titled the Office of Global Access (OGA) is reportedly the authority responsible for the retrieval of UFOs that have crashed outside of the United States for the past two decades, according to multiple anonymous sources speaking with the Daily Mail. The sources say that over the course of the office’s history it has coordinated the recovery of at least nine craft of apparently non-human origin.

Set up as a branch of the CIA’s Science and Technology Directorate in 2003, the OGA is tasked with getting access to regions that would ordinarily be denied to the US military, including “behind behind enemy lines”, according to Josh Boswell, a senior reporter with the Daily Mail, and reportedly has agreements with authorities in friendly countries that allow them to secure emergency access without having to go through the State Department. For the most part, the OGA’s operations involve the retrieval of conventional assets, such as lost nuclear material or downed satellites, but have recovered at least nine craft of apparent non-human origin over the past twenty years.

“There’s at least nine vehicles. There were different circumstances for different ones,” reported one of the Daily Mail’s sources, who say that they were briefed by someone from within the program. “It has to do with the physical condition they’re in. If it crashes, there’s a lot of damage done. Others, two of them, are completely intact.” The source also explained that there is a “system in place that can discern UFOs while they’re still cloaked,” and that if the crafts, described as “non-human”, land OR crash, the OGA dispatches special military units to attempt to secure them


This means that while the OGA is instrumental in securing access to these exotic objects and coordinating their retrieval, the office doesn’t participate in the collection process itself: after an incoming object is detected by an agency such as the National Reconnaissance Office (NRO) and National Geospatial Agency (NGA), the OGA secures access to the crash/landing site, then dispatches a specialized unit appropriate to the situation at hand; for example, nuclear experts from the Nuclear Emergency Support Team (NEST) could be dispatched to deal with a crash that occurred within the borders of a friendly nation, or a special forces unit under the Joint Special Operations Command (JSOC), such as a SEAL team or Delta Force unit, could be scrambled if the site is in unfriendly territory.

Although NEST would be a suitable candidate for such an operation, one source stated that the team has not yet been tasked with recovering a non-human craft; however, an anonymous former SEAL team member said that while he was never personally involved with the recovery of non-human artifacts, his unit has coordinated with the OGA to recover conventional assets. “Absolutely that happens,” the former operative said. “Even ordinance or a weapon that we’ve never seen, we recover and bring it back.”

“They are basically a facilitator for people to get in and out of countries,” one of the sources said of the OGA. “They are very clever at being able to get anywhere in the world they want to.”

If the object is retrieved successfully, it is then delivered to a private aerospace contractor to be analyzed, allowing the object to remain beyond the reach of government audits and oversight.

“The task at hand is simply to get it into custody and protect the secrecy of it,” one source explained. “The actual physical retrieval is by the military. But it’s not kept under military control, because they have to keep too many records. So they start moving it out fairly quickly into private hands.” Additionally, many of the sources said that many of the individuals involved in the back-engineering programs may not actually realize that they are working on non-human technologies, due to the compartmentalization of information that is part of the extreme security that programs of this sort are subject to.

“The CIA is the portfolio manager or owner of the UAP crash retrieval operation,” according to another source, who has shared what they know with Congress. “The Department of Energy national labs are materials analysis contractors whenever recovered radioisotopes are involved but not always just radioisotope materials.

“The aerospace-defense industry are also contractors that specifically do not handle any recovered radioisotopes, but they handle the other non-radioactive material–and intact craft.”

In addition to the vetting of the Daily Mail’s sources by journalists Matt Ford and Chris Sharp, Australian journalist Ross Coulthart, who interviewed David Grusch when the UAP whistleblower broke his silence in June, has also vouched for the veracity of the sources’ claims, saying that he had the information “confirmed independently by multiple senior intelligence sources.”

“What I can tell you is that the Office of Global Access is the office in the CIA that has been coordinating this, they have been doing crash retrievals for many years,” Coulthart stated in a NewsNation interview. He went on to verify that these operations “are done in collaboration with JSOC… notably with special forces drawn primarily from the US Air Force.”

Dreamland Video podcast
To watch the FREE video version on YouTube, click here.

Subscribers, to watch the subscriber version of the video, first log in then click on Dreamland Subscriber-Only Video Podcast link.


  1. About 4 years ago Joe Rogan talked Bob Lazar into coming on his podcast even though he really doesn’t want to talk UFOs anymore.

    Bob mentioned something I’ve never heard him ever say before, he stated that at least one of the recovered vehicles at S4 was not a crash retrieval, it was “archeological”!

    1. Yes, I remember that too…it makes me wonder if they just been here for a very long time, or maybe they went for a time trip, broke down and got stuck there…or maybe both!

        1. Could be anything! Maybe Joe did not realize what a bombshell that comment was, nobody asked any follow up questions about it. Maybe Bob would not have known where it was found, or any age estimate, but he might have known what condition it was in when found.

  2. Steven and Sherbet…I recommend that you listen to this Dreamland again, and also go the links provided in the story.


    Nazca is important, for lots of reasons. Don’t just explore the mummies (they are real), but also everything about about the Nazca Plateau region of Peru, including the lines and ‘Band of Holes’. Why this area is often ignored escapes me.

  3. Fascinating story. I would like to see some more credible source than the Daily Mail, though– their reputation is pretty poor. NewsNation seems to be considered relatively reliable, and I’ll check that interview with Coulthart and the Good Trouble show.

    I hope we’ll hear more about this soon.

    1. The phenomenon certainly makes for strange bedfellows: sometimes the only source for many stories are tabloid (or tabloidesque) mags like the Daily Mail, because in many cases they are, sadly, the only ones that will touch the subject.

      For instance, the majority of international outlets stayed silent for days after David Grusch’s story broke, despite the gravity of who he was and what he had to say; the tabloids, however, ran articles on Leslie and Ralph’s exposé within hours of it posting on The Debrief.

      Thankfully, the Daily Mail isn’t the actual source in the OGA/UAP case, but rather it was just the publication that hosted the story; the sources are TGTS’s Matt Ford and the Liberation Times founder Christopher Sharp–essentially two independent journalists that felt the story needed broader exposure that what their respective platforms could provide–hence my trying to at least include their names somewhere in the story to give them some sort of credit.

      They discuss this in more detail in the episode of TGTS linked in the second-last paragraph, although you might have already finished watching it by the time you read this.

Leave a Reply