Harvard Physicist Racing to Prove Meteorite Is Alien Probe

Harvard physicist Avi Loeb, the world’s leading expert in alien discovery, is gearing up for his most ambitious mission to date, one that could go down in history.

Loeb is spearheading a $1.5 million expedition to Papua New Guinea in search of fragments from a highly unusual meteorite that crashed just off the Pacific nation’s coast in 2014.

The meteorite, known as CNEOS1 2014-01-08, is believed to have originated beyond our solar system, based on compelling evidence, DNYUZ has reported.

Additionally, its composition of extremely hard rock or metal suggests that it may not be a typical meteorite but instead an extraterrestrial probe. If proven true, this discovery could be groundbreaking.

Loeb and his team are undertaking a daunting task, as the chances of success are slim. Despite years of effort and assistance from the U.S. military, they have only been able to narrow down the likely impact zone of CNEOS1 2014-01-08 to a square kilometer area nearly two kilometers beneath the ocean surface.

Moreover, the fragments they seek are expected to be only a few millimeters in size, making the search akin to finding a grain of sand in a vast desert, as reported by DNYUZ.

Nevertheless, Loeb remains optimistic and believes that the potential rewards justify the risks. If the team succeeds in recovering any fragments, they may turn out to be of “technological” origin, providing clear evidence of the existence of extraterrestrial life.

Alternatively, they may be made of previously undiscovered materials, such as rare metals formed in the hearts of neutron stars.

Written by staff