Search icon


29th Jun 2023

Debris from an ‘alien spacecraft’ pulled from Pacific Ocean floor

Jack Peat

Harvard boffins say the remains could be proof Aliens visited Earth

Microscopic remnants pulled from the bottom of the Pacific Ocean could be from an unidentified space object that crashed to earth about a decade ago, Harvard scientists believe.

Professor Avi Loeb and his team have revealed the results of a recent expedition to Papua New Guinea, claiming they could have unearthed proof of advanced alien civilisation in historic findings.

Fifty microscopic particle spherules were pulled from the ocean that Loeb believes to be from a “runaway fireball” that exploded in the lower atmosphere of earth before falling into the ocean in 2014.

The object – labelled “IM1” – “is actually tougher and has material strength that is higher than all the space rocks that were cut along by NASA,” Professor Loeb claimed to Fox News from the expedition boat.

He said: “That makes it quite unusual.

“Given IM1’s high speed and anomalous material strength, its source must have been a natural environment different from the solar system, or an extraterrestrial technological civilization.”

The researcher says the particles they uncovered were “perfectly round.”

Once inspected under a microscope, he said “the objects appear to look like a molten rain drops,” which Prof Loeb compared to blood droplets.

“This could be the first time humans put their hands on interstellar material,” he said. “This has never been done before. We never received a package at our doorstep from a cosmic neighbour.”

Related links:

Eerie echo detected coming from Milky Way’s supermassive black hole

Radio signal detected from alien planet

The Moon is drifting away from Earth and it’s impacting time for humans

Some people are able to smell when rain is coming, according to science