According to conspiracy theorists, six of seven of the NASA Space Shuttle Challenger crew are still alive and well and are mingling in society today despite the fact that the shuttle blew up in the atmosphere back in 1986.
Nasa’s official statement on the matter reads:
The NASA family lost seven of its own on the morning of Jan. 28, 1986, when a booster engine failed, causing the Shuttle Challenger to break apart just 73 seconds after launch.
In this photo from Jan. 9, 1986, the Challenger crew takes a break during countdown training at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center. Left to right are Teacher-in-Space payload specialist Sharon Christa McAuliffe; payload specialist Gregory Jarvis; and astronauts Judith A. Resnik, mission specialist; Francis R. (Dick) Scobee, mission commander; Ronald E. McNair, mission specialist; Mike J. Smith, pilot; and Ellison S. Onizuka, mission specialist.
Although the official statement by NASA maintains that the Challenger crew died, evidence uncovered by researchers appears to suggest otherwise.
According to the narrator of a YouTube video, Ellison S. Onizuka, mission specialist, happens to have an “identical twin brother” which raises suspicion for sure. But the conspiracy gets interesting when the narrator claims that the Challenger’s pilot Mike J. Smith is still alive and teaching at the “University of Wisconsin.”
Additionally, the narrator claims that teacher-in-Space payload specialist Sharon Christa McAuliffe is currently a “Syracuse law professor.”
Mission commander Francis R. (Dick) Scobee currently goes by the name “Dick Scobee” and is the “C.E.O. of Cows and Trees Ltd.,” the YouTuber explains before pointing out that mission specialist Judith A. Resnik is also alive and is a “professor at Yale Law.”
And what are the chances of mission specialist Ronald E. McNair also having a twin brother? Well, he does! And according to the YouTuber, McNair is “claiming to be his identical twin brother” and may still be alive!
Has NASA been lying to us?
Did NASA lie to us about the 1986 #SpaceShuttle Challenger explosion?
— Intellihub (@intellihubnews) April 2, 2017