Fifty-six satellites in Nibiru-centric orbit are currently observing the Nibiru system, says Russian astronomer and Nibiru whistle-blower Dr. Dyomin Damir Zhakarovich. Six nations, he says, operate the satellites: The United States and Russia control the majority; China has five; and Israel, Australia, and India, and Japan compose the difference. The nations independently built and attenuated the spacecraft to monitor the approach of a brown dwarf star and several orbiting planets that, Zhakarovich says, will intersect our inner solar system on a future date.
According to Dr. Zhakarovich, who worked for the Russian Space Agency and before that the Soviet Space Program, some satellites represent new ventures into surveying Nibiru while others were launched to replace existing ones that had exhausted fuel supplies or taken damage from floating space debris. The United States and The Soviet Union initiated the program in the mid-1980s and later shared Nibiru data with nations favorable to their respective agendas.
“The Soviet Union and the US discovered Nibiru at approximately the same time, though NASA and the Soviet Space Program childishly argued over who actually imaged it first. At one time, satellites were being launched into space as frequently as bottle rockets on you American’s Fourth of July. NASA launched IRAS and decades later WISE, and many secret launches. Russia used its own equivalents, many of which our government intentionally misclassified as spy satellites to hide their true mission. As technology permitted, other nations followed suit.”
Asked why any one nation needs more than a single operational Nibiru satellite, Zhakarovich said different units have unique roles; one plots the Nibiru system’s trajectory through space, while another analyses the planets’ geological composition, and yet another performs uninterrupted threat-assessment checks on an infinite number of meteorites and asteroids in the Nibiru system’s twin tails.
“There are many classified launches for untold reasons, from secret launching platforms the public doesn’t even know about. Some nations share findings; others do not. With all our combined advancements in technology, we should have a clear picture. But we are still pitted against one another.”
He said the scientific community has been unable to uniformly pinpoint Nibiru’s expected arrival date or agree on the level of devastation the dark star will leave in its wake. Russian intelligence, he added, is ninety-seven percent certain Nibiru will reach its nearest point to earth—0.175 astronomical units—between November 2020 and January 2021, whereas the China National Space Program adamantly believes Nibiru will arrive no sooner than 2024. India hints at 2031.
Dr. Zhakarovich said he does not know NASA’s current projections, but recounted one incident in 1986, when a battle of egos erupted between Russian astrophysicist Nikolai Chernykh and visiting American astronomer at a Planet X symposium in Moscow.
“The American astronomer insisted Nibiru come in 2017—which of course has passed—but Chernykh said 2020. The American did not want to believe this and kept pointing his notes, arguing incessantly with Chernykh until the two men were practically at each other’s throats like crazy dogs ready to fight over territory. Back and forth, back and forth, 2020, 2017, for about thirty minutes. The only thing they agreed on was a need for more sophisticated thermal imaging devices.”
The whirlwind of disparate dates, he says, are partly responsible for inhibiting public disclosure. He blames the scientists, including him, not the technology or proliferation of intelligence gathering satellites hovering overhead.
“I say 2020, they say 2031. Just imagine what might happen if one nation discloses a date, and then another shouts ‘no he’s wrong. It’s 2024’. Then other chimes in with a different date. The world would be a chaotic mess. The satellites have pretty much the same technology. No one nation is light years ahead of another. There is pretty good parity among all nations monitoring Nibiru. It’s how the scientists interpret data that causes the problem.”
In closing, Dr. Zhakarovich said satellite launches would likely continue for the near future. “Too many satellites and too many obstinate scientists is not always a good thing,” he finished with a hint of self-deprecation.