Ufologist From Russia Claim He Found Wrecked Ancient Alien Spacecraft In Orbit

Russians did not land on the Moon, but they were the first to enter space. The Russians explored space before the Americans, including the first man and woman in space and the first satellite. Russians created a number of modern devices throughout the Soviet era, which helped them become a great nation. The country, on the other hand, retained UFO secrets for a long time. There have been many well-publicized UFO contacts in Russia, but Soviet astronomer Professor Sergei Boshich’s odd allegation of a crashed alien ship in Earth’s orbit remains a mystery.

Sergei Bosich, a Soviet astrophysicist, made a remark in 1979 that stunned scientists in the United States and the United Kingdom. According to him, he discovered an alien spaceship that was strewn about the Earth and orbiting it in bits.

Despite the fact that getting information regarding Soviet internal affairs was very impossible, this item made the top page of the American weekly “National Enquirer.” It was then reproduced under the headline “Sensation In Space” by the popular British newspaper “Reveille.”

Alexander Kazantsev was a pioneer in Soviet Ufology and a Soviet science fiction writer.

Alexander P. Kazantsev, a prominent Soviet science fiction writer and a pioneer of Soviet UFOlogy, estimated that the ship was at least 200 feet long and 100 feet wide. “It featured little domes with telescopes, saucer antennae for communication, and portholes,” he stated.

Other Soviet scientists, including geologist Alexei Zolotov and physicist Vladimir Azhazaha from Moscow, backed up the report. Two years before the launch of Sputnik 1, on December 10, 1955, Bosich and Azhazaha agreed that the spacecraft had been exploded into ten pieces. Each section was approximately 100 feet long.

According to Kazantsev and Zolotov, the scattered pieces could have included the bodies of the spacecraft’s crew, whose height could have reached up to nine feet. Both scientists supported the hypothesis that the 1908 Siberian explosion (also known as the Tunguska incident) was caused by a nuclear-powered alien spaceship crash landing.

Clearly, the Russian scientist’s notion of distributed alien spacecraft was dismissed by the western space scientists. If this were the case, their radar would detect such a large object orbiting the Earth.

“If there were objects the size and distance claimed by the Russians, they would be detected both by radar and visually,” a British expert from the Royal Aircraft Establishment (a former British Aerospace business) remarked. We’ve never seen anything like it.”

“Meteors do not have orbits,” Vladimir Azhazha remarked. They plummet aimlessly through space, hurling uncontrollably. They also don’t detonate on their own. All of the information we’ve accumulated over the last ten years points to one thing: a disabled alien spacecraft. It’s got to be full of secrets we’ve never heard about. It is necessary to initiate a rescue mission. The ship, or at least what’s left of it, should be reconstructed on Earth. The advantages to humanity could be enormous.”

NASA’s photograph of space debris, dubbed “The Black Knight Satellite” by the public.

Some analysts attempted to connect the Russian narrative to a 1969 article by US scientist John Bagby published in the journal Icarus. He claimed to have discovered at least ten moonlets after a parent body shattered on December 18, 1955. Belgian astronomer Jean Meeus slammed his evidence, calling his story “groundless.”

Some speculated that it was the Black Knight Satellite, despite the fact that the riddle was never solved. Others, on the other hand, claim that the Russian government planned to undertake a cooperative mission with other countries, including the US, to recover the spacecraft debris. Whatever the reason for this case, it became a sensation and then faded away without a good explanation.

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