Will the world end on September 23 2017 when Planet Nibiru crashes into us? Ex-MoD UFO investigator speaks out over apocalypse fears

THE world will end on Saturday when a mysterious hidden planet called Nibiru smashes into us, wild online rumours have suggested

But now a former Ministry of Defence UFO investigator has stepped in to squash these bizarre apocalypse claims.

The Armageddon rumours sparked when a Christian numerologist called David Meade suggested Nibiru would plough into our planet on September 23.

Meade later told The Sun Online that people have misunderstood his Planet X prophecy and the world will NOT end this weekend, although we are in for a rather bleak seven years of nuclear war and natural disaster starting on October 21.

Now Nick Pope, who headed up the MoD’s UFO desk, has stepped in to reassure humanity that our species will live to fight another day.

«We’ll get through 23 September, just as we got through every other end of the world prediction that’s been made,» he told Mail Online.

‘The bottom line is that if a mysterious 12th planet was really going to hit the Earth on Saturday, we’d all be able to see it right now.»

He said the planet would be clearly visible to the naked eye, meaning that it would be easily spotted by anyone with a telescope.
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‘So unless people are going to argue that every amateur astronomer in the world is somehow in on the conspiracy too, the whole theory falls down,» he added.

Meade himself told The Sun Online told October would be «action month».

He believes a «spiritual sign» will appear in the sky on September 23, before Planet X appears in the sky on October 3, fully eclipsing the sun and covering the earth in shadow.

This will mark the start of the «seven-year-tribulation» on October 21, he believes.

At some point, we will be hit by an asteroid called Wormwood which is attached to the debris field of the Planet X star system.

Most scientists and stargazers do NOT believe in the existence of Nibiru.

After the apocalypse failed to take place in 2012, Nasa wrote:  «Niburu doesn’t exist.

«The story of Niburu has been around for years and is periodically recycled into new apocalyptic fables.»

So we’ll see you all Monday — hopefully.


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