[Photo-Image, December 23, 2011, Chelyabinsk 'UFO', Source, JaimeMaussan.tv]
A new video reveals details of the extraordinary circular UFO–unidentified flying object–or strange phenomena that occurred over the skies of the Chelyabinsk, Russia, on December 23, 2011. The Chelyabinsk region, the January 23, 2012, sighting of a mysterious white donut-shaped object by residents of the South Ural village of Ashirov. The sighting investigated by a Russian news agency.
[Photo-Image: January 23, 2012, Strange morphing 'light' witnessed by residents of Southern Ural village of Ashirov]
For more details on the Ural UFO, the link to Russia X-Files: Reporters, Cops Discover Dead Hares After Witnessing Mystery Light.
The new video, a report from Mexico’s noted Ufologist Jaime Maussan on the white sphere or circular shaped UFO–an object that looked as if it was surrounded by a cloud–with a noticeable whitish object in the middle, a UFO in the skies above the Chelyabinsk region for ‘more than four hours”. The unidentified flying object/strange phenomena captured in 20 videos.
Maussan: “They just released the 20th video from Cheliabinsk, one of the amazing sightings ever, that happened on December 23 in that Russian city. It’s on the center of Russia. It’s a clear demonstration of this presence and they are openly manifesting. Twenty videos, the object flew for more that four hours. Amazing. Cheliabinsk, a city that suffered three nuclear catastrophes that were ignored by the West in the times of the USSR.”
Jaime Maussan Cheliabinsk UFO Video
Maussan’s right, there were three unreported nuclear catastrophes in the Cheliabinsk region during the Communist Russia regime that were ignored by the West.
Info from the fascinating, well-worth-your-time to read article Chelyabinsk, Russia, the Most Contaminated Spot on the Planet:
In the late 1940?s, about 80 kilometers north of the city of Chelyabinsk, an atomic weapons complex called “Mayak” was built. Its existence has only recently been acknowledged by Russian officials, though, in fact, the complex, bordered to the west by the Ural Mountains, and to the north by Siberia, was the goal of Gary Powers’s surveillance flight in May of 1960.
The people of the area have suffered no less than three nuclear disasters: For over six years, the Mayak complex systematically dumped radioactive waste into the Techa River, the only source of water for the 24 villages which lined its banks.The four largest of those villages were never evacuated, and only recently have the authorities revealed to the population why they strung barbed wire along the banks of the river some 35 years ago.Russian doctors who study radiation sickness in the area estimate that those living along the Techa River received an average of four times more radiation than the Chernobyl victims.
In 1957, the area suffered its next calamity when the cooling system of a radioactive waste containment unit malfunctioned and exploded.The explosion spewed some 20 million curies of radioactivity into the atmosphere. About two million curies spread throughout the region, exposing 270,000 people to as much radiation as the Chernobyl victims.Less than half of one percent of these people were evacuated, and some of those only after years had passed.
The third disaster came ten years later.The Mayak complex had been using Lake Karachay as a dumping basin for its radioactive waste since 1951.In 1967, a drought reduced the water level of the lake, and gale-force winds spread the radioactive dust throughout twenty-five thousand square kilometers, further irradiating 436,000 people with five million curies, approximately the same as at Hiroshima.