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WATCH: First human To Acquire Interstellar Material?

A recent discovery from Harvard scientist Avi Loeb, and his team, may indicate that we are not alone.

According to Loeb, an object that crashed into the ocean in 2014 may be of interstellar origin. If his assertion is true, this would make Loeb and his team the first human beings in recorded history to handle confirmed interstellar material.

Moreover, the Harvard scientist believes that the composition of the object indicates that it may be of ‘artificial’ origin.

Loeb claims that the makeup of the object is unlike any other meteorite or space object that his team has analyzed in the past—lending credence to the idea that it was manufactured.

Here’s Loeb discussing the latest findings of his ongoing research with News Nation’s Chris Cuomo:

The Joe Rogan Experience companion explained: “Interstellar Object that Crashed into Ocean is of ‘Artificial Origins’… Suggesting Alien Involvement. Professor Avi Loeb set off on a search along the bottom of the Pacific Ocean and found 50 iron pieces which originated from the IM1 meteor.”


Daily Caller had more on the extraordinary story:

Loeb believes that the remains could be part of “technological gadget,” as the rock hosts some fairly nonstandard qualities.

Along with it’s speed, the material is a steel-titanium alloy that is apparently stronger than the iron found in most regular meteors.

After dredging the ocean off Papua New Guinea with a magnet sled for a week, picking up mostly volcanic ash, the team finally recovered the small, spherical fragments.

In a related report from News Nation, journalists want to know why recent claims from both Avi Loeb and whistleblower David Grusch are not receiving more media attention.

The New York Post previously reported:

Loeb and his crew were in search of the remains of CNEOS 2014-01-08, a meteor that fell to Earth in 2014 and was picked up by United States government sensors and logged by NASA.

After coming across the record, Loeb concluded the object’s impact velocity and its unusual entry angle suggested it could be from a solar system outside our own.

He was also piqued by the fact that the object didn’t fall apart until it reached Earth’s lower atmosphere, suggesting it was made of something substantially stronger than almost anything ever recorded.


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