posted on Mar, 29 2010 @ 02:16 AM
I'm not going to say Nibiru is real, and I'm not going to say it isn't
real. All I know is, there's still some questions that need
We've all seen the Washington Post article, before [at the bottom, for the few that might not have], but I have two other questions I'd
like answered. (I have seen a few articles where this issue was addressed and some say it turned out to be a distant galaxy, but no more
conclusive/corroborated than the original story, itself)
Why is there NO mention of the Kolbrin Bible on Wikipedia? As far as I can tell the civs/religions that contributed to the txt are all
legit(?) Even if they weren't, I see no reason why something as popularly speculated (and hotly contested) as this would not find it's way into the
world's largest repository for knowledge in the world
Last year, right about the time when (the numbers say) people should've been complaining that 'if Nibiru were coming, we would see it by
now' (nevermind the fact that it is a brown dwarf, emitting no light in the visible spectrum) there was a massive disinformation campaign launched
against supporters who were supposedly providing solid evidence that it was in fact on the way (YouTube "Nibirushock2012"). You have to ask the
question: why would someone go to the trouble of disproving a theory considered too wild all by itself, to begin with?! And, the people who launched
this campagn had a LOT of access, and a LOT of know-how - and likely had a team of hackers working in total concert as they took over accounts and
shutdown others (?) - why all the effort?!
The 1983 Washington Post article that was published and then immediately retracted (rumored under force/threat).
For your convenience, I have posted an excerpt, below - I'm sure most have seen this before. Remember this was countered, vehemently and
By Thomas O'Toole, Washington Post Staff Writer
Friday, December 30, 1983 ; Page A1
A heavenly body possibly as large as the giant planet Jupiter and possibly so close to Earth that it would be part of this solar system has been found
in the direction of the constellation Orion by an orbiting telescope aboard the U.S. infrared astronomical satellite.
So mysterious is the object that astronomers do not know if it is a planet, a giant comet, a nearby "protostar" that never got hot enough to become
a star, a distant galaxy so young that it is still in the process of forming its first stars or a galaxy so shrouded in dust that none of the light
cast by its stars ever gets through.
"All I can tell you is that we don't know what it is," Dr. Gerry Neugebauer, IRAS chief scientist for California's Jet Propulsion Laboratory and
director of the Palomar Observatory for the California Institute of Technology, said in an interview.
[edit on 3/29/2010 by SquirrelNutz]