Many thirty somethings and up remember the Challenger "disaster". All seven crew members allegedly died when NASA Space Shuttle orbiter Challenger
broke apart 73 seconds into its flight over the Atlantic Ocean, off the coast of Cape Canaveral, Florida at 11:38 EST.https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Space_Shuttle_Challenger_disaster
Millions of people watched the launch because of payload Specialist Christa McAuliffe, the first teacher in space. Regular Americans were finally going to get to go to "space". A study shows that 85% of Americans heard of the explosion inside of an hour.
We were told that Challenger disintegrated because of a malfunctioning O-ring seal in its right solid rocket booster. The O-ring failure caused a breach in the SRB joint it sealed, allowing pressurized burning gas from within the solid rocket motor to reach the outside and impinge upon the adjacent SRB aft field joint attachment hardware and external fuel tank, leading to the structural failure of the external tank. Aerodynamic forces broke up the orbiter.
Though some crew member were said to have survived the initial explosion, the impact on the ocean was too violent, and the shuttle had no escape system. This was a huge let down, and the whole of the scientific community seemed to breathe a collective "We're not ready yet."
Not so fast. If you've ever read any of my debates, there is always a catch, always deception. What if you were told that most, if not all of the crew members were alive, well, and thriving in their new positions, contrary to the official story?
Let's meet the crew members that have been found, often with the same names!
Francis Richard Scobee, Commanderhttp://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dick_Scobeehttps://www.linkedin.com/in/richard-scobee-23875418
Now prestigious CEO of advertising company Cows in Trees, Ltd. Richard has even taken on the explosion as his company's logo for a short time. Both 6's
That's hilarious Dick. /sarc.
Michael J. Smith, Pilot
Born on April 30, 1945, Challenger pilot Michael John Smith was 41 years old when he died in the explosion. https://directory.engr.wisc.edu/display.php/faculty/smith_michael?page=ie&search=faculty&item=smith_michael
Also found here, same age he would be today.https://www.lookupanyone.com/results.php?qf=Michael+&qmi=J&qn=Smith&qs=WI&ReportType=1
Ronald McNair, Challenger’s Mission Specialist
If Ronald were alive today, he'd look just like his "brother" Carl McNair, who, according to Ancestry.com, doesn't exist.
Ellison Onizuka, Challenger Mission Specialist
Another brother that has many of the same features like crows feet wrinkles, hair part, nose, eyebrows, who also does not exist, according to Ancestry.com
Judith Resnik, Challenger Mission Specialist
Now Sharon A. McAuliffe, she's a professor at Syracuse University College of Law, who kinda looks like an older astronaut McAuliffe, factoring in the 30 years timelapse. Look at the cowlick of hair, sweeping from the center of their hairlines to the left side of their foreheads.http://law.syr.edu/profile/sharon-mcauliffe1
So, is it merely coincidence that 6 of the crew members who died in 1986 have look-a-likes, some with the same name who are alive today? You don't have to be a professor in mathematics to know that those odds defy statistical probability.