Twenty-Mile Wide Piece of a Huge Comet Poses a "Clear and Present" Danger to All Life on Earth

Near the end of the last Ice Age 12,800 years ago, a giant comet that had entered the solar system from deep space thousands of years earlier, broke into multiple fragments.

Astronomers believe that a 20-mile wide dark fragment of the original giant comet remains hidden within the debris stream and poses a clear and present danger to all life on Earth.

“This unique complex of debris is undoubtedly the greatest collision hazard facing the Earth at the present time.” – Victor Clube and Bill Napier – British astronomers B. Napier and V. Clube suggest that the giant progenitor comet that breakup and rain down upon the planet – literally a cataract of fire, is the well known today comet Encke.

A series of papers in geophysics and geological journals have been bringing forward evidence that the Earth was indeed hit by a comet 12,800 years ago.

Former journalist Graham Hancock suggests in his latest work Magicians of the Gods, to have discovered evidence that a huge chunk of flaming rock up to 30kms wide, hidden in a comet stream, could hit Earth with devastating effects in the near future. “The debris stream of the comet is still on an orbit that crosses the orbit of the Earth.”

Mr Hancock, says it will prove “beyond reasonable doubt” that a sophisticated civilisation was all but wiped off the face of the our planet by chunks of the same comet between 11,600 and 12,800 years ago.

Mr Hancock, alarmingly, claims research shows Earth could again pass through the same section of the trail of comet Encke, containing the up to 20-mile wide monster in 2030.


Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )


Connecting to %s