Many people who read space news from time to time have paid attention to a strange interest of astronomers to Venus, which happened before the New Year and lasted for several weeks. The main storyline was the unusual “rainbow halos” around Venus.
Since Venus is a planet, there must be phases, this is clear and obvious. What is not clear is that these phases began to be observed at all with the naked eye, despite the fact that 50 years ago these phases could hardly be seen with a powerful telescope.
All this gave rise to a whole discussion. It was suggested that Venus was closer, that it was not Venus but Nibiru which was being passed off as Venus, and so forth. Fiction?
However, even stranger things were observed near Venus on New Year’s Eve.
According to a video compiled from official NASA images, as Comet Leonard passed by Venus, something resembling the Wheel of Ezekiel moved toward Earth and then a kind of shield was formed between Comet Leonard and Earth, or between Earth and Venus.
And it was accurately formed and did not appear all of a sudden, as all the stages of its growth can be traced on the images.
Neither the author of the channel nor the stunned viewers who watched the video know what it was. The most commonly voiced version is that this shield was put up by advanced aliens to protect the Earth from the cloud of debris flying with the comet.
According to another version, this shield and similar shields hang around the Earth all the time, just debris from the comet showed this shield.
But then what is this shield doing in space? Is it keeping people from seeing Nibiru? And incidentally, why does Venus seem to be getting closer and we can see its phases without telescopes?
In any case, what we saw in the video looks like something guarding the Earth. It looks like it is protecting the Earth from the debris fields that follow Comet Leonard.
A devastating meteorite from that debris field could have fallen on Earth, but we got lucky. Or was it more than just luck? It seems that luck has nothing to do with it.