Planetary Earth collision

Hypothetical collision

Nibiru (or Neberu, Nebiru) comes from the Akkadian language, with the meaning of "crossing" or "point of transition", especially river crossings. In Babylonian cosmology, Nibiru is Marduk's star, an allusion that Marduk is ruler of the cosmos. Nibiru has been associated with the area of the Libra constellation. In the MUL.APIN, Nibiru is identified as Jupiter.

Alien agendaEdit

"You would create great dissension and disagreement
between factions of the public at large."
The Krill Report (1988)

Since 1995, Nibiru has been attributed to a "Planet X" doomsday object that is supposed to have a disastrous encounter with Earth forwarding an End of Times scenario. Nancy Lieder, founder of the website ZetaTalk, is a contactee who receives telepathic messages from aliens who identify with the Reticulum constellation. Lieder was used by the "Zetas" to proclaim a Nibiru cataclysm in 1995. When that year passed, the next claim was for May 27, 2003. This set the pace for many other groups to take up the Doomsday proclamation and cite December 21, 2012, the last day at the end of a cycle (baktun) in the long count of the Mayan calendar. These proclamations have furthered the interests of the Alien agenda to promulgate an End times scenario, so that the humans will not know who is "saving" them, or if they even need to be "saved".

In the oldest recorded "End of Times" scenario, Zoroastrian eschatology (Persian), a battle between good and evil is said to occur on Earth and the Saoshyant arrives as the final savior of mankind. The righteous partake of the parahaoma, which gives immortality to them. Humanity then becomes like the Amesha Spenta, able to live without food, hunger, thirst, weapons or injury. Bodies become so light as to cast no shadow. All humanity will then speak a single language, and belong to a single nation with no borders[1] (Compare New World Order).

See alsoEdit


  1. Boyce, Mary (1979), Zoroastrians: Their Religious Beliefs and Practices, London: Routledge & Kegan Paul, pp. 27–29, ISBN 978-0-415-23902-8.
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