Aliens Are Watching Us Like Bacteria’ Says Russian Space Agency Chief
For a space program that really hasn’t done much new for decades, whose biggest claim to fame is a reliable Uber to and from the International Space Station, Dmitry Rogozin, head of Russia’s Roscosmos space program, really has a lot to say about space travel, other space agencies, and private space companies and their billionaire owners. Rogozin now seems to be afraid he and Roscosmos are being left behind in the race to identify UFOs and find extraterrestrials, so he weighed in on what his country is doing in those areas in a recent speech. In the process, he managed to disparage his organization’s main active project – the space station.
“If we talk about specific facts that, perhaps, in the history of mankind on Earth, there have been so-called UFOs, which NASA is talking about, then I want to say that these studies were and are being conducted in our [Russian] Academy of Sciences, including, the facts are collected, they are checked.”
In a televised speech over the weekend reported on by Russian media, Rogozin first bragged that Russia and its predecessor, the Soviet Union, have been researching UFOs for a long time … far longer than NASA. In an obvious dig, he implies that unlike in the U.S., in Russia the facts “are checked.” He then discusses Russia’s search for life in our own solar system, which at one time was led by Russian projects to send space probes to Venus and Mars.
Exists such biological life? It could be in its most basic form. For instance, we’re investigating if the Martian atmosphere contains methane (methane is a sign of organic life). Or, for instance, whether Venus formerly supported life but it was wiped out by temperature changes. That concludes our discussion of the Solar System’s interior.
Evidently, Russia hasn’t discovered even the most basic type of biological life, or else Rogozin would have boasted about it as well. He does, however, think that life exists both in the “unlimited number of constellations, galaxies, and worlds” that we can see and in those that are now beyond the reach of telescopic vision.
This implies that there are countless variables that might promote the origin of life, including intelligent life. I consider myself to be in favor of this viewpoint.
Rogozin shifts his speech back to the skies closer to home and discusses the UFOs that have been reported by US Navy pilots and ships – those that have been investigated by the Pentagon and presented to the public and to Congress – since neither Roscosmos nor NASA have discovered signs of life in other parts of the galaxy. Rogozin once more boasts that the Russian Academy of Sciences has been investigating these as well, but adds that they aren’t overly excited about the majority of them because 99.9% of the cases examined were found to be “atmospheric and other physical phenomena,” rather than spacecraft built and operated by intelligent extraterrestrial life. Then, like other former American presidents, Rogozin acknowledges having seen his nation’s X-Files and read pilots from both the Soviet Union and Russia’s armed forces who had seen UFOs. He makes a suggestion that the actions of the pilots may be connected to the sightings.
What we’re discussing often happened during the initial test matches.
Is Rogozin implying that aliens keep an eye on how humans are creating sophisticated aircraft? That appears to be the case; in fact, he asserts that he spoke with NASA about this and got confirmation that it occurs here as well; simply search for Area 51. At this point in his lecture, Dimitry Rogozin makes what is arguably the most significant disclosure regarding his belief in extraterrestrials and the potential motivations for their possible use of UFOs to target test pilots on Earth.
Do other life forms exist besides our own, and if so, do they possess a level of technology superior to our own that enables us to see our planet and civilization through a magnifying glass without interfering with its future growth? In addition to being investigated like microorganisms, we may also be examined like microbes.
The chief of Russia’s space program appears to support the Zoo Theory of extraterrestrial contact, which holds that ETs are here and are observing us in the same manner that we observe zoo animals or, in a far less favorable interpretation, that we examine microbes in a Petri dish. Does Rogozin know anything that our leaders are keeping from us or that we don’t know? There’s always a chance that will happen for both nations. Rogozin’s obsession with humans being examined by ETs like we’re germs, though, could have been connected to his space program’s actual concern about microorganisms aboard the International Space Station, a spacecraft they otherwise don’t appear to care much about anymore.
TASS reports that Oleg Orlov, the director of the Russian Academy of Sciences’ Institute of Biomedical Problems, spoke on the status of ROSS, Russia’s orbital service station, at a joint meeting of the Russian Academy of Sciences’ Space Council and the Presidium of the Scientific and Technical Council of Roscosmos, concurrent with Rogozin’s speech. While Roscosmos has previously wavered between supporting the U.S. in this and giving up the ISS entirely and constructing its own space station. Orlov is making it clear that the true solution lies somewhere in the center. and because of the germs, it’s not exactly a safe place to be.
“Using ISS modules to build the ROSS will result in the transfer of the microbiota to the new modules, will speed up the process of their biocontamination, leading to the emergence of potentially pathogenic bacteria and technophiles participating in the process of the biodestruction of materials at the ROSS,” according to the study.
It’s a sneeze guard, and you folks can’t even wipe them
Orlov claims that the ISS modules will be used to construct the ROSS, since Russia has continued to add additional modules to the space station despite disagreements over its future and hostilities between the two nations over the conflict in Ukraine. Roscosmos is worried that these modules, which were visibly attached from the American side of the ISS, were polluted by pathenogenic bacteria at that time and would transfer that biocontamination to the brand-new, spotless ROSS, ruining its experiments before they can even begin. Roscosmos appears to be an expert on contaminants in space stations; over 140 different microorganisms were discovered on the Mir Space Station during its operation, and 65 percent of the samples taken from it revealed contamination, including superbacteria like staphylococcus and streptococcus and extremophile molds.
Are we in risk of being “decontaminated” by aliens in order for them to defend themselves if Roscosmos and the Russian Academy of Sciences are so concerned about bacterial contamination and Roscosmos director Dimity Rogozin believes ETs are watching us like microorganisms?
We’re in serious trouble if a Navy pilot spots an extraterrestrial in a UFO washing its hands in antibacterial lotion.