Conspiracy Theorists REFUSE to accept the End of Planet X even after Nibiru no-show


Last Saturday, November 19, the world was supposed to end in a fiery volcanic apocalypse caused by the huge gravitational pull of an interstellar presence known as Nibiru.
The Nibiru myth is perpetuated by a small, but vocal, community of conspiracy theorists led by American David Meade. He actually wrote a book about it called Planet X - The 2017 Arrival which he is clearly trying to sell to those foolish enough to believe it.
And it seems that even the passing of the foretold date of destruction isn't enough to let the Nibiru myth die.

YouTuber Matt Rogers , a self-proclaimed "Sky Watcher" is part of the Planet X community and posted a video within hours of the Nibiru-no-show at the weekend to announce that it was, in fact, present in our galaxy. The video has quickly amassed thousands of views.
"Nibiru system's presence in our solar system was evident by a pink haze," he claimed in the video.
"Can you see this strange color reflecting of this chem cloud.
"It is not natural. We are now picking up objects in the sky, look at this red reflection it is not reflecting from the sun it is reflecting from something else."
Even more bizarrely, the video points the finger at the world's governments for clouding the sky and blocking out the view of the planet.
It seems that some aren't willing to let the idea of a cataclysmic destruction of the entire planet go away - even though it's been thoroughly debunked by a NASA scientists

The space agency's David Morrison tackled the issue on a recent podcast: "You’re asking me for a logical explanation of a totally illogical idea," he said.
“There is no such planet, there never has been, and presumably there never will be — but it keeps popping up over and over.”
Way back in 2008 he wrote on his blog, the Washington Post reports: “I assumed that Nibiru was the sort of Internet rumor that would quickly pass.
“I now receive at least one question per day, ranging from anguished (‘I can’t sleep; I am really scared; I don’t want to die’) to the abusive (‘Why are you lying; you are putting my family at risk; if NASA denies it then it must be true.’)
As well as noting apparent mystic markings on the pyramids in Egypt, Meade's prediction is largely based on the Bible passage Isaiah, Chapter 13 9-10, which says: "See, the Day of the Lord is coming – a cruel day, with wrath and fierce anger – to make the land desolate and destroy the sinners within it.
"The Stars of Heaven and their constellations will not show their light. The rising sun will be darkened and the Moon will not give its light."
Supposedly, a celestial alignment takes place on the 23rd that mirrors one foretold in the Book of Revelation. But experts have proven that there is nothing special about the line-up of the moon, the planets or the sun on that date.
David Meade, who first claimed that Nibiru was on its way in a series on YouTube posts, later clarified his theory, confirming that the expected apocalypse had been delayed while also claiming that the planet was never predicted to arrive on a specific date in the first place.





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