Russian Scientist Calls for New and More Serious Program to Find Extraterrestrial Life

Andrew Anglin
Daily Stormer
February 8, 2020

Russians are obsessed with aliens.

The USSR literally collapsed because they were spending too much money investigating whether there was a secret group of aliens living on earth.


A Russian scientist believes that the only way we can finally discover extraterrestrial life is for experts and researchers from different branches to work together.

Alexander Panov, a leading researcher at Moscow State University’s Research Institute of Nuclear Physics, has spent many years working on the Search for Extraterrestrial Intelligence (SETI) at the Scientific Council of the Russian Academy of Sciences in Radio Astronomy.

In a recent interview, he laments the lack of interaction between researchers involved in both the searches for biological and for intelligent life out in the universe, and called for greater cooperation and pooling of resources between these two distinct fields, which have essentially the same goal: find aliens.

“Of course we are not alone,” Panov boldly states. “The question is not whether they exist, but where they exist.”

While some scientists and astronomers look for exoplanets in the ‘goldilocks zone’ of their respective star, some examine planets’ atmospheres in search of biosignatures, and others hunt for signals of alien origin – but Panov says there is little crossover and collaboration between these groups of researchers.

The method of identifying candidate stars and observing their planets for a short period before moving on to another candidate once no signals are detected is fundamentally flawed, he says, citing our own planet as a prime example.

“Perhaps on one of the planets of this star there is a highly developed civilization that is able to send messages to space but, like us, does not have the energy capabilities to transmit continuously to all the stars in the area.”

The assertion that the universe is so big that there must be aliens somewhere is not necessarily one that I agree with. But I suppose it’s basically reasonable.

However, the idea that it would be possible for any group of intelligent lifeforms to ever contact or visit any other group of intelligent lifeforms is more or less nonsensical, again due to the size of the universe and the distance between stars.

Although there is theoretical science behind the Star Trek style “warp drive,” it’s all based on Einsteinian physics, which I personally believe are about to collapse like a blackhole.

The mycelial spore drive on the other hand shows real promise.