Russia Unveils New NIBIRU Observatory
Last week, the Sun and the Guardian published images of what appears to be a new Russian military installation located on Arctic island of Alexandra Land, an isolated frozen tundra where temperatures routinely plummet to fifty below zero. At first glance, the state-of-the-art, top-secret complex has all the trappings of a fortified base; it houses a regiment of Russian special forces; anti-aircraft missile defense systems capable of striking targets up to 300km away are ready to launch on moment’s notice; a squadron of 5th generation SU-34 fighter/bombers stands ready to repel any intruders.
Although Washington believes the structures were built to protect Russian oil interests in the area, our Moscow source, a former FSB agent with close ties to the Kremlin, asserts that the compound contains newly constructed, revolutionary telescopes. The cutting-edge optics were designed specifically to observe the Nibiru system, and the defensive measures were manufactured to protect what might be the world’s most important imaging system.
If all information is accurate, the Russians have spared no expense in creating the most elaborate Nibiru detection system the world has never seen. The facility, our source says, actually holds three advanced telescopes—optical, infrared, and radio—housed in fortified circular buildings with retractable roofs. The tritium reinforced fibrocement domes are capable of withstanding aerial bombardment or cruise missile strikes.
“President Putin takes the Nibiru threat very seriously,” our source said. “The combination of telescopes allows the scientists to view Nibiru regardless of astronomical conditions. The arctic base is strategically located on an ice shelf. Heavily armed Spetznas are on constant patrol. The place can absorb a bombardment of any magnitude short of a direct nuclear strike.”
Moreover, President Putin himself personally oversaw the final phase of construction. Apparently, Putin argued with his top scientific advisors over how to conceal the telescopes when not in use. Dmitri Orlov—Putin’s Nibiru specialist—wanted to shelter the telescopes in a recessed silos, on elevated platforms, one thousand feet underground. But Putin rejected the proposal.
“Putin felt that if Nibiru suddenly started gaining speed and approached Earth faster than expected, that the telescopes must be able to capture images of the system as quickly as possible. Elevating them from beneath the earth could waste valuable seconds. In addition, he is afraid that Nibiru’s proximity to the Earth might cause magma to rise, possibly damaging the expensive equipment. Therefore, he insisted they be kept at ground level beneath the protective domes. The telescopes are important; everything else is expendable. Lives were lost during construction.”
In March, a pack of ravenous polar bears mauled and killed four engineers; their limbs and dismembered torsos were found strewn across the complex. Putin regretted the loss of life, but said they died a hero’s death and that the Motherland.appreciated their sacrifice.
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