Join Our Members List For Exclusive Reports

    Alexandra Bruce
    April 29, 2014

    This morning’s video, produced by the now-suspect UK-based, Alien Disclosure Group (ADG), which may as well be called the Alien Counterintelligence Group, as far as I’m concerned, spread a false rumor about a photo of a planetarium presentation shown at the newly-renovated Brasilia Planetarium. I did not claim to know what the image was when I posted it but I used the title given to it by its creator, the ADG.

    I found the original Brasilia newspaper article, from where the image derived and went to the planetarium’s website, finding no mention of any ISS photograph capturing an image of a 3,000-mile “mothership” in either source.

    However, I did see in the planetarium’s calendar of events that they had run a Portuguese translation of the “Fulldome” movie, ‘The Origins of Life,’ produced by the Colorado-based Loch Ness Productions and I’ve also located the film’s trailer:

    It displays several asteroids but not the “Big One” depicted in the “shot heard ’round the world” – as this hoax has spread worldwide!

    The image is an artist’s conception of the 10km/6-mile asteroid, which is famously theorized to have caused the extinction of the dinosaurs, 65 million years ago, when it struck the shallow Caribbean Sea, the epicenter of which is near the fishing village of Chicxulub in the Yucatan Peninsula of Mexico.

    An updated theory states that not one, but several impacts ushered forth the mass extinction to follow, including the impacts, which created the Silverpit Crater in the English Channel, and Boltysh Crater in the Ukraine; though neither were as large or devastating as Chicxulub, they are possibly the result of an impact similar to comet Shoemaker-Levy 9 on Jupiter, where the original impactor, broke up into several pieces, when it entered the Earth’s atmosphere.

    Now, here’s an excellent woo-woo story for you: While working on this book:

    late one evening, I read that the name, Chicxulub translates loosely from Mayan into English as “Tail of the Devil.”

    Moments after I’d read this factoid, a friend of my colleagues, actor Rudy Youngblood dropped by the Los Angles film studio where I also was then working and we had an impromptu cocktail party. Rudy played the lead role in the film, ‘Apocalypto’, so I commented to him about how eerie it was that “Chicxulub” means “Tail of the Devil.” He nodded slowly and looked me dead in the eye. He said, “They knew.”

    Rudy told me that he’d spent almost a year in the Yucatan filming ‘Apocalypto’ and during that time he’d befriended some local shamans. They told him about a practice that has existed for ages in Maya culture, where the shamans go into deep states of meditation and as Rudy described it, they would “time-travel,” to see the land in the future and in the past, to lead their communities towards the most auspicious areas, for settlement, for planting, for building. The modern-day shamans told Rudy that the ancient shamans of 1,500 years ago had astrally “seen” the cataclysm at Chicxulub and that was how the village had come to be given the name “Tail of the Devil,” in the Mayan language of the Classic Period.

    The Chicxulub impact was one of the biggest doomsdays in the history of this planet. An object about 6 miles wide came in out of the sky and slammed into the beautiful Caribbean. The impact literally shook the Earth to its core. The massive shock waves generated global earthquakes and volcanic eruptions and megatsunamis “only” a 100 feet high (due to the shallowness of the ocean into which it landed).

    The super-heated pyroclastic dust fanned out in every direction for millions of miles, broiling the Earth’s surface, setting most of the world ablaze. According to some theories, the sky was blacked-out, for almost a decade, with a rain of ash dust and sulfuric acid, accompanied by freezing temperatures. The photosynthesis of plants came to a halt, affecting the entire food chain of whatever had survived the initial blast.

    Today, the crater is buried beneath a kilometer of sediments. From the ground, no one would guess that such unimaginable devastation could ever have taken place in this tropical paradise, yet the Chicxulub impact is generally viewed to be the cause the Cretaceous/Tertiary extinction event that wiped out 75% of all Earth’s species and 100% of the dinosaurs.

    Contributed by


    Alexandra Bruce

    View all posts

    Add comment

    Most Viewed Posts