President Donald Trump has taken longer to appoint a chief scientific advisor than any president in modern history, leaving vacant a job tasked with providing important scientific information to a president who has been accused of hating all things science. After almost a year, the White House office of Science and Technology remains mostly vacant, covered in cobwebs.
Critics argue that Trump’s utter disdain for—and lack of understanding—basic scientific principles are fueling his reluctance to fill the vacancy. Our sources, many of whom work within the White House or have knowledge of the president’s inner circle—dispute such claims. Trump is not scientifically impotent; he is, however, patiently seeking a uniquely qualified candidate with a firm grasp on the complexities of the Nibiru realities. That individual, and only that individual, will stand at Trump’s side and occupy the nation’s most prestigious scientific position.
Authorized by congress in 1976, the Office of Science and Technology Policy was created to give the president “independent, expert judgment on policy matters that require accurate assessments of complex scientific and technological features,” and has played a pivotal role in broadening a president’s understanding of general scientific principles. The director of the office, however, requires Senate approval; this stipulation, said our White House source, is one of several reasons why Trump has been reluctant to appoint a scientific advisor.
“Trump believes Nibiru is real. That’s an immutable fact. But what he knows has come from other world leaders, specifically Vladimir Putin, not from anyone in his administration. He wants someone to work alongside him in understanding Planet X. But, at the same time, he is afraid the Senate might discover he’s seeking an expert on Nibiru. And he fears a witch-hunt. If a nominee is compelled to answer questions lending credibility to a pseudo-scientific topic, that person, and Trump, might be demonized, crucified, and run out of Washington. So Trump is patiently waiting, biding his time, for a candidate confident enough to derail any sinister Senate inquiries.”
Shortly after the election, Trump did meet secretly with a few scientists, including Yale’s David Gelernter and Princeton’s William Happer, both of whom have authored papers challenging long held scientific beliefs. Nevertheless, Gelernter refused to discuss Nibiru and Happer was “too wimpy to survive congressional scrutiny.”
Asked why Trump has not nominated some NASA hotshot with incontrovertible proof of Nibiru’s existence, our source said NASA—and the scientific community at large–has ambivalent feelings toward Trump, largely because during his inaugural address he promised to help the agency “unlock the mysteries of space,” but has yet to allocate one additional dollar to NASA’s strained budget.
“So NASA has effectively cut ties with Trump. They’re unwilling to help him,” our source said. “Plus, scientists in the know are naturally reluctant to embrace such a position. They feel they’ll be targeted by the Deep State. So, right now, Trump has limited info of Nibiru.”
Asked why Trump, as president, was not given a comprehensive briefing of the impending Nibiru cataclysm when he first took office, our source provided the following explanation: Intelligence agencies disdain elected officials, particularly outsiders like Trump. Most presidents receive a cursory briefing on matters of global security, but they are seldom told everything. Exceptions include presidents tied to Deep State operations or with a history of working for the CIA or NSA. To compartmentalize and classify discrete data, the agencies conceived thirty-six clearance levels above “Q”Clearance—the designation for civilian top-secret clearance, ranging from top-secret crypto 1 to Majestic, the highest possible rating. Most presidents cap at top-secret Crypto 17, halfway up the secrecy scale. Trump appears stuck at Crypto 3 or 4, and therefore has not been endowed with critical information on the dark star and its orbiting planets.
“If anything, the agencies may have fed him disinformation, just in case he blabbed,” our source said. “They don’t trust outsiders. That’s why Trump needs a Nibiru scientist in the top slot—someone he trusts. He can’t even intelligently discuss the topic, let alone think about disclosure. Could you imagine what would happen if he went on national television and said “Nibiru is real. Vladimir Putin told me?” The consequences would be disastrous. He would rather leave the office vacant than pick the wrong person.”
As of today, the OTSP maintains a skeletal staff with no clear leadership. It is helmed by Deputy Director Michael Kratsios, a silicon valley financier with no scientific background, only a Bachelor’s degree in political science.
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