NASA Challenger Disaster Crew Members Found Alive in 2023

The seven NASA astronauts supposedly killed in the 1986 Challenger disaster did not die in the explosion and are quietly living out their lives in the U.S., with many of them “hiding in plain sight”, using their same names and working at high-levels in the same fields they worked in before the disaster, according to explosive evidence uncovered by investigators.

On January 28, 1986 the NASA Space Shuttle orbiter Challenger broke apart 73 seconds into its flight over the Atlantic Ocean, off the coast of Cape Canaveral, Florida at 11:38 EST. All seven crew members were killed, according to NASA, including five astronauts and two payload specialists.

Millions of Americans (17% of the total population) watched the launch live on TV because of Payload Specialist Christa McAuliffe, the first teacher in space. Media coverage of the disaster was extensive: one study reported that 85% of Americans surveyed had heard the news within an hour of the accident and the world mourned the loss of the American astronauts.

We were told that Challenger disintegrated because of a malfunctioning O-ring seal in its right solid rocket booster.

The O-ring failure caused a breach in the SRB joint it sealed, allowing pressurized burning gas from within the solid rocket motor to reach the outside and impinge upon the adjacent SRB aft field joint attachment hardware and external fuel tank, leading to the structural failure of the external tank. Aerodynamic forces broke up the orbiter.

The crew compartment and many other vehicle fragments were eventually recovered from the ocean floor after a lengthy search and recovery operation. The exact timing of the death of the crew is unknown; several crew members are known to have survived the initial breakup of the spacecraft. But the shuttle had no escape system, and the impact of the crew compartment with the ocean surface was too violent to be survivable.

The disaster resulted in a 32-month hiatus in NASA’s shuttle program and the formation of the Rogers Commission, a special commission appointed by then President Reagan to investigate the disaster that killed the entire crew.

But there is just one problem. In 2023, six of the seven crew appear to be alive and hiding in plain sight.

So what really happened on that day in 1986?

Thanks to the groundbreaking work of investigators, we now know that the official narrative and much of the news broadcast on that day was deeply misleading.

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