CAPE CANAVERAl, FL - NASA launched an anti-alien rocket into space on Saturday. It’s mission – stop the approaching ships from Planet Gootan!
The mainstream media is reporting that NASA launched it’s new Mars rover this morning, but WWN has learned from sources inside NASA that the rocket launched today was an anti-extraterrestrial missile targeting the three advancing alien spaceships from Planet Gootan.
NASA estimates that it will take two days for rocket to reach the alien spaceships, which are hovering near our Moon. NASA, working in conjunction with the U.N. Panel on Extraterrestrials and the Alien Defense Systems set up in Russia and China, plans to launch ten more rockets in an attempt to stop the alien spaceships BEFORE they enter the earth’s atmosphere.
The rocket was affectionately named “The Spielberg” (after director Steven Spielberg) was launched into a cloudy late morning sky. More than frenzy 13,000 guests jammed the space center, thinking they were watching a Mars rover being launched.
“It was a head fake,” said Dr. Susan Begley of the U.N. Panel on Extraterrestrials. “The Martians are not our problem at the moment. We are faced with a real and credible threat from the Gootans. We were forced to take action, and the world is hoping that the The Spielberg will hit its target.”
NASA astrobiologist Jyoti Conbuiatta, whose carbon compound-seeking instrument is on the rocket, had a shirt custom made for the occasion. Her bright blue, short-sleeve blouse was emblazoned with rockets, planets and the words, “Next stop, Gootans!”
Conbiatta umped, cheered and snapped pictures as the rocket blasted off a few miles away.
President Obama, Vladmir Putin and Chinese President Hu Jintao – watched the rocket launch on closed-circuit video. All three world leaders were working together and it was going smoothly.
“It’s ironic. This attack from Gootan, might just be the thing to bring peace to earth. World leaders are coming together to defend the planet,” said Begley.
Here’s one of the Gootan ships seen hovering near our moon.
The Spielberg is described as a “rocket on steroids,” said NASA’s Greg Hartman, assistant associate administrator for science. “It’s an order of magnitude more capable than anything we have ever launched anywhere.”
Let’s all hope the rocket hits it’s target…