Many people think that Nibiru is a planet outside our solar system. A shocking fact related to this is that conspiracy theorists say that at some point it will attack the earth and destroy humans.
The incident should have occurred in 2011 or 2012, but if we are still here, it is clear that the people who talked about this conflict are wrong.
NASAastronomer and researcher David Morrison believes that the imminent collision event is an example of how false news affects society.
People who seem to believe in this theory are watching too many deceptive videos and visiting unreliable websites.
Therefore, they would rather embrace the doomsday theory than to ask some professionals and try to better understand the situation.
According to Morrison, there are 2 million websites talking about the upcoming collision of Nibiru with the Earth.
Unfortunately, discussing this issue is not the best idea, because many young people panic under the idea that the world is about to end, so they eventually even think of suicide.
Every day, Morrison receives about 5 e-mails and asks the same thing: When did the collision occur? Another problem is related to the fact that those who want to kill people due to impending collisions are very young (about 11 years old).
In 1995, a mysterious planet collided with Earth and there was no idea of any traces of life on our planet.
Since then, there is no evidence to support this theory because it has been proven that Nibiru does not even exist. In addition, there are no other large planets outside our solar system.
The scientists came to the conclusion that the only base known as the Doomsday was the concept promoted by the Mayan calendar – 2012 meant the end of the world.
Morrison suggested that people who are interested in astronomy should look for information in media news and don’t panic because of what they read online.
He mentioned that parents should be more careful and pay attention to what children are looking for and reading online, because there are too many frauds and children are easily deceived.
Let’s block ads! (Why?)