Russia claims to have found extraterrestrial life on another planet and they have evidence
After the end of World War II, in the middle of the 20th century, a new conflict began…
This battle, known as the Cold War, pitted the two great world powers, the democratic and capitalist United States and the communist Soviet Union , against each other.
From the end of the 1950s, space would become another dramatic setting for this competition, as each nation sought to demonstrate the superiority of its technology, its military firepower and, by extension, its political-economic system.
We are talking about the “ Space Race ”, which lasted approximately from 1955 to 1975. 45 years have passed, but it seems that now a new “race” has begun between the two countries, which will be the first to find extraterrestrial life.
This week we witnessed a truly startling announcement, astronomers believe that life could survive high in Venus’ atmosphere.
An international team of astronomers led by Professor Jane Greaves of the University of Cardiff in Wales has announced the discovery of phosphine gas in these high clouds, a molecule produced on Earth by microbes that live in similar oxygen-free environments.
Scientists expect microbial life on Venus to be very different from that on Earth, as it would need to survive in the hyperacid conditions of the planet’s clouds, which are made almost entirely of sulfuric acid.
And Russia’s reaction to such a discovery was not long in coming.
A group of Russian astronomers announce that they have clear images of fossils of living alien microorganisms in a meteorite that came from an exoplanet outside our solar system, life that existed even before the emergence of our solar system.
Aleksey Rozanov , scientific director of astrobiology at the Joint Institute for Nuclear Research , told the RIA Novost news agency that he and a research team from the Paleontological Institute of the Russian Academy of Sciences and the Joint Institute for Nuclear Research are about to publish a series of High-quality microscopic images of “microalien” fossils found inside the Orgueil meteorite that fell in Orgueil, France, on May 14, 1864 .
The Orgueil meteorite on display at the Paris Museum
The 20 fragments collected are from the most studied meteorite in the world.
In fact, stories of similar organic matter found at the site almost immediately after its discovery, along with its unusual composition, indicate that it was probably not from our solar system.