Wreckage Of ET Device Said
Discovered At Tunguska

TURA, Russia (Interfax-Siberia) - Experts of the Tunguska Space Phenomenon public state fund in Siberia announced that they have discovered wreckage of an alien technical device in the place where the Tunguska meteor fell almost 100 years ago.
A giant piece of space rock, later named the Tunguska meteor, is believed to have collided with the Earth 65 kilometers from the village of Vanavara (Evenkia) on June 30, 1908. The first expedition to examine the area was organized in 1927 by Professor Leonid Kulik. However, no wreckage of an alien device was discovered.
The Evenk autonomous district administration's press service reported that the most recent expedition had been working in the western sector of the district. The route for the expedition was charted based on pictures taken from space near the village of Poligus in the Baikitsky district.
Researchers argue that they have discovered parts of an alien device which they believe crashed on June 30, 1908. They also found a rock weighing about 50 kilograms and sent it to Krasnoyarsk for analysis.
Expedition chief Yuri Lavbin said the results of the expedition inspire the hope that the mystery of the space phenomenon will be solved by the 100th anniversary of the Tunguska meteorite disaster.
Alien Wreck Found Say Russian Scientists
(AFP) - Russian scientists claim the wreck of an alien device has been found at the site of an unexplained explosion in Siberia almost 100 years ago.
Interfax news agency said the scientists, who belong to the Tunguska space phenomenon public state fund, said they found the remains of an extra-terrestrial device that allegedly crashed near the Tunguska river in Siberia in 1908.
They also claim to have discovered a 50 kg rock which they have sent to the Siberian city of Krasnoyarsk for analysis.
The Tunguska blast, in a desolate part of Siberia, remains one of the 20th century's biggest scientific mysteries.
On June 30, 1908, what was widely believed to be a meteorite exploded a few kilometres above the Tunguska river, in a blast that was felt hundreds of kilometres away and devastated over 2,000 square kilometres of Siberian forest.
But the exact nature of the body that exploded and its origin remain a mystery which has spurred countless theories and controversies.



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