Cybertroy, you seem to be referring to the Nemesis Theory, explained back in 1984 in the journal “Nature”. Nemesis is a hypothetical companion of
our Sun with a huge orbit and whose distance from us fluctuates between one and three light years. During its closest approach it passes through or
near the Oort Cloud, which is like a comet “warehouse“, disturbs the objects in this cloud, and scatters about millions of them, of which some in
our general direction. A few might strike our Earth, and this would explain the periodical mass extinctions, every 26 to 35 million years, according
to who is doing the reckoning.
Critics say that 1) there is no proof for the periodicity of those mass extinctions, and 2) no star has been discovered yet orbiting that far from
its companion star. Search the Space.com website for this subject. There they have at least one article on this, dated 03 April 2001, titled
“Nemesis: Does the Sun Have a ‘Companion’ ?”.
So much for the scientific approach. At the Cassiopaeans’ website they have the transcription of a séance with a similar title, “Binary Stars:
Does our Sun have a Dark Companion?”, at…
This is just a short fragment of the dialogue:
A: Since you have broached the subject: are you familiar with the " twin Sun " theory?
Q: (L) No. What is it? (T) Referring to our sun and the possibility of Jupiter being a sun in the making?
Q: (T) Okay, what is the twin sun theory?
A: Theory that the sun is really a double star.
Q: (L) Well, if it is a double star, how come we don't see the other one? Where is the other one and why don't we see it? (T) I don't think I have
ever heard of that, have you? (F) It seems vaguely familiar for some reason. (L) Is this factual, correct?
A: Wait a moment...
Q: (T) They are bringing in their twin sun expert... (L) No doubt! [planchette spins numerous times.]
A: Now, where were we?
Q: (L) We were talking about the twin sun phenomenon...
Q: (T) Which is that Sol is one part of a twin system?
Q: (L) Is this theory correct?
A: Not yet, you are "jumping the gun."
Q: (T) Okay. You brought this up. You indicated that, yes, our sun is one part of a dual system...
Q: (T) ...and that there is another star, another sun here...
Q: (L) Can we see it? (T) Can we see it at this point in time?
A: Can you?
Q: (L) No. Not that I am aware of. Is the reason we cannot see it because it is always on the other side of the sun from us? That it orbits in such a
way that we can never see it?
A: Orbits, yes, assuming it is there, however, we did not confirm that, now did we?
Q: (T) Is Sol two stars combined?
A: No. What is "dark" matter, and what are dark stars?
Q: (L) Are dark stars something like black holes?
Q: (T) Dark matter, that I have read about, is what the astronomical community calls all the loose stuff floating around out in the cosmos that must
exist because of the equations, but they can't see it.
Q: (T) Would dark stars be part of this?
Q: (T) So there is dark matter and dark stars?
Q: (T) The dark matter they cannot see because it is dark.
A: Yes. How about "Brown stars?"
Q: (T) Okay, Brown stars I have heard of. There is yellow, red, blue, green... Okay, our star burns as a yellow star because of the matter it is
composed of - hydrogen, etc.
Q: (T) Other stars burn different colors in the visible spectrum because of the make-up of the star...
A: Yes, but not "brown" ones. How easy is it to see brown against a black background?
Q: (T) Not easy at all! That is why they can't see the dark matter...
A: That is why scientists dubbed it "brown."
Q: (L) How does brown star connect to twin sun theory?
Q: (T) Okay. Let's talk about this. For some reason we have to work through this to maintain free will. (L) Is this star small enough that it is
orbiting with the planets?
A: No, we are leading you to something, if you will be patient.
Q: (L) Okay, lead on... we want to know about this. (T) They just asked if we understood what a brown star was.
A: Do you?
Q: (L) What is the significance of the brown star?
A: Dark star.
Q: (L) It is a dark star... okay...
A: If it is there.
Q: (L) Well, will you put me out of my misery and tell me? (T) Wait, a dark star is dark because it doesn't give off light. It is still a star, and
acts like a star...
A: Yes. And if it has an elliptical orbit... would it, maybe, like, "come and go?"
Q: (T) What science, astronomy, has described as double stars, are two stars that are close together with some sort of interactive orbit. But that is
not necessarily the only way two stars can exist.
A: Close. As you perceive from your vantage point. But how would you like to embark on a bicycle trip between them?
Q: (L) So the ones that we are aware of and see can be so far apart that there can be a lot between... (T) So our astronomers have not recognized this
A: Yes they have.
Q: (T) They know, but don't talk about it. So, we may have, in this theory, a dark star orbiting...
A: And what would happen if you did?
Q: (L) Well...
A: And it, like, comes and goes?
Q: (T) Like every 3600 years?
Q: (T) And maybe this dark star also has some planets orbiting it?
A: Ok, change of direction: Oort cloud and comet cluster and sun twin occasionally passing through the former like a bowling ball through pins.
Q: (L) How does the dark star passing through the Oort cloud relate to the comet cluster?