As stated in my previous posts on the missle / meteor dilemma in Russia… this seems to validate that theory.
Regardless, what people don’t realize is that using incoming meteors and asteroids as targets or spears with which to hit targets was a common occurence in space war scenarios. Which means that when you see incoming objects they may look natural but be on an accelerated trajectory because they are being used as objects of destruction… This can be done by space faring nations to make a point or threaten Earth inhabitants. There is a lot of evidence that this is how Atlantis was sunk. It was hit by a meteor that was SENT in the direction of Earth and guided here… Turning the natural object into a missle in essence.
Now who shot the meteor into the airspace and who shot it down blowing it into a bunch of fragments I don’t know. Logically the shoot down came from the Russian military. Interestingly, this was what was stated in the very first report by RT.com (see my prior posts on this)…
BTW, I am aware that some are saying the object isn’t a meteor.. but then what is it? Obviously it was hit and broke into pieces… whatever it is.
CORRECTION RE IMPACT SITES:
Several Camelot viewers wrote in about this. Thanks to the Camelot supporter who shared the following:
The crater was formed from a gas rig collapse in 1971 in Turkmenistan. They were worried about the gas discharge being toxic so they lit it. It’s called ‘The Door To Hell’ by the locals.
Uploaded on Jul 21, 2007
Video view 1 of 6
Total overview of the crater.
The Darvaza area is rich in natural gas. While drilling in 1971 geologists accidentally found an underground cavern filled with natural gas. The ground beneath the drilling rig collapsed, leaving a large hole with a diameter of about 50-100 meters. To avoid poisonous gas discharge, it was decided to burn the gas. Geologists had hoped the fire would go out in a few days but it has been burning ever since. Locals have named the cavern The Door to Hell. Next to capturing the gas, flaring is safer and friendlier to the environment than releasing the methane into the atmosphere as methane is a relatively potent greenhouse gas with a high global warming potential of 72 (averaged over 20 years) or 25 (averaged over 100 years).
And here is NOT one of the impact sites: