A mysterious sticker appeared on the door of the WBSM and Fun 107 studios over the weekend, which features a photograph of an alleged UFO along with a QR code that directs whoever scans it to an online letter addressed to billionaire Elon Musk.

The letter, written by a "Jordan D," tells the story of Billy Meier, a Swiss man who claims to have been in contact with extraterrestrials since 1942. He is also known for his extremely clear photographs of UFOs, which skeptics say are a hoax he creates using models.

One of Meier’s photos is used in the “I Want to Believe” poster that was hanging on the wall of Agent Fox Mulder’s office on the TV series The X-Files.

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Allegedly, Meier was given many predictions by the aliens he encountered, including being told in 1981 that a meteor would crack the Earth from the North Sea to the Black Sea. Meier later had it clarified to him by the aliens that the asteroid in question was Apophis, which is expected to pass very close to Earth in the coming years.

Apophis is part of the reason why NASA has been working on the Double Asteroid Redirection Test, or DART, which it recently tested by firing a rocket at the asteroid Dimorphos.

“Elon, I appeal to you to undertake what you can so that we may have a functioning near-earth object deflection program as soon as possible, and to have Apophis treated not as a convenient viewing opportunity, but as a potentially significant threat,” the letter states.

Although the letter is dated October 1, 2020, it mentions that Meier is now 85 years old – which is actually his current age, not how old he was two years ago. That seems to indicate that the person who published the letter is updating it as necessary.

It is probably no coincidence that the sticker at the same time that Musk officially took control of Twitter. It’s also no surprise that “Jordan D” would want to get Musk’s attention about Meier and UFOs, since Musk has made frequent statements about the possibility of life on other planets and whether or not our planet has been visited by aliens.

However, there is also an undercurrent of anti-Semitism here. The prophecies presented by Meier, allegedly coming from the aliens, frequently blame the Jewish people for the negative things predicted.

Meanwhile, when Musk took over Twitter last Friday – promising to loosen content moderation and allow for more “free speech” – there was a “coordinated campaign to spread anti-Semitic memes and images,” according to the Anti-Defamation League and as reported by the New York Times.

Was this sticker placed on our door as an effort to enlist the media to help spread the word to Musk that we need a “near-earth object deflection program,” or was it more to promote a hateful agenda?

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