Private memoirs authored by the late Serbian astronomer Milorad B. Protić claim Nibiru desiccated the Martian landscape during its last sojourn through the inner solar system. His dissertation posits a curious notion: four millennia ago, Mars was home to enormous basins of
water, vast oceans, rivers, and lakes rivaling those on Earth. Much of his research coincides with testimony given by other estranged scientists whose careers the government destroyed for merely mentioning the word Nibiru. He depicted what we call Nibiru as a brown dwarf star with multiple orbiting satellites in a 3600-year highly elliptical orbit. Despite having extensively researched the topic, he never once publically addressed Nibiru during his decades-long astronomical career.
Protić had unimpeachable credentials; he was the director of the Serbian observatory three times; He is credited by the Minor Planet Center with the discovery of seven numbered asteroids during 1936–1952, and was a founding member of the Serbian Academy of Sciences and Arts. He also independently discovered comet C/1947 Y1.
Our information, obtained directly through Protic’s former associate, suggests Protić kept his Nibiru beliefs hidden to prevent being ostracized by or ousted from the scientific community. In fact, his hypotheses are so controversial that his estate has fought to keep sensitive data from becoming a matter of public record. In 2012, eleven years after his death, the International Astronomical Union asked Protić’s surviving heirs for a compendium of his unpublished astronomical research. In response, his daughter filed several injunctions with the Supreme Court of Cassation—the Serbian Court of Appeals. She argued that her father’s private notes were akin to a diary and were therefore immune to public scrutiny, and the court sided with her.
We quote our source verbatim: “Dr. Protić was no ordinary astronomer. He was one of the brightest minds in the scientific world. His family fears, and rightfully so, that his assertions, if made public, would shake the foundations of society. Plus, some of his family has earned royalties from his works, and they are dreadfully afraid their earnings will cease if Dr. Protić’s Nibiru research goes public. It would contaminate his good name and blemish the reputation he earned over an illustrious career. No other astronomer, even those who talked about Nibiru, has correlated the evaporation of water on Mars to the dark star or its planets.”
Nibiru, Protić wrote, last interacted with our solar system in 1580 BC. At the time, Mars was lush and green. Besides an abundance or water, flora and fauna thrived on the Martian environment, and, he speculated, the planet might have been teeming with sentient life—until Nibiru desolated the world, extinguished any hint of life, and transformed a once fertile landscape into a dustbowl of disastrous decay.
In 1580 BC, the outermost orbital of the Nemesis star passed within 400,000 KM of Mars. The planetary body, estimated at four times Earth’s size and twelve times its mass, generated extraordinary electromagnetic and gravitational distortions on Mars’s ordinarily stable orbit. Its proximity created an ineffable, synergetic cascading reaction; the electric amplitude of the brown dwarf, Nibiru, and the sun produced billions of gigawatts of particle energy that ruptured and incinerated the Martian atmosphere. Ribbons of ionized plasma scorched the planet and boiled off trillions of gallons of seawater. The sequence of events, Protić argued, destabilized Mars’s thermal equilibrium; the resulting energy release was magnitudes more powerful than if Mars had sustained a direct hit from a massive coronal discharge.
What happened on mars, Protic said, could happen on Earth.
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