Voyager 1 is a space probe launched by NASA on September 5, 1977 to journey to Jupiter and Saturn. It completed a mission flyby of Saturn on November 12, 1980. It took its last image, titled the Solar System Family Portrait in 1990 .
Voyager 2 is another space probe launched by NASA on August 20, 1977, some days before Voyager 1 with a different trajectory that would take it to Jupiter and Saturn and also to Uranus and Neptune.
On August 25, 2012, Voyager 1 became the first spacecraft to cross the Heliopause (part of the Heliosphere) and enter Interstellar Space. Voyager 2 has been recorded to be in the Heliosheath (also Heliosphere) as of December 2014.
But are they really where we think they are… Data sent from Voyager 1 and Voyager 2 can certainly be compromised by Aliens. On-board computer systems and communication arrays could be corrupted and data altered. Even more simply their transmissions could be intercepted by an Alien-In-The-Middle attack.
The aliens therefore could be sending back to Earth false data with the intent of keeping us in the dark as to what really exist outside our Solar System and in deep space.
Voyager 1 and Voyager 2 both maintain contact with Earth through NASA’s Deep Space Network (DNS).
The NASA Deep Space Network is a worldwide network of US spacecraft communication facilities, located in the United States (California), Spain (Madrid), and Australia (Canberra), that supports NASA’s interplanetary spacecraft missions.