The end of the world, announced for September 23, 2017 by a pseudo scientific author, David Meade, forced NASA to issue an update on its website about Planet X or also called Niburu.
What will happen on Saturday?
Absolutely nothing, the US administration had to say.
“Many people” predict “that our world will end on September 23 when another planet collides with the Earth. The planet in question, Niburu, does not exist, so there will be no collision. The story of Niburu has been circulating for years and is regularly recycled in new fables of apocalypse, ” NASA said on its website.
David Meade, the author of the hoax, says his revelation comes from a passage in the Bible from Revelation 12: 1.
The passage says, “And a great sign appeared in heaven, a woman clothed with the sun, under whose feet was the moon, and on her head a crown of twelve stars. She was pregnant, and she was screaming, being in travail and in the pangs of childbirth. ”
The organization has already had to publish a question-and-answer text in 2012 concerning this imaginary planet
The same answers apply to this new wacky theory.
According to NASA, the Niburu hoax dates back to May 2003.
“Niburu and all these other stories about planets are hoaxes from the web,” NASA said. There is no factual basis for these assertions. If Planet X or Niburu was actually approaching the Earth to collide, astronomers would have already followed it for at least 10 years, and it would be visible to the eye, “assure the scientists.
NASA has already had to deny a host of theories associated with the end of the world that have been plaguing the web for years.