In June of 1998, Whitley Strieber found himself in a conversation with a man he has come to call the Master of the Key. During this conversation, recorded in Whitley's book, The Key, the Master said, "There are more galaxies in your universe than there are stars in your galaxy, and more universes in the firmament than there are galaxies in your universe." At the time, the idea that there is only one universe was scientific bedrock, but now that belief is being challenged by one of the most extraordinary discoveries in the history of science. True to the Master of the Key's statement, it appears that another whole universe has been found.
Last August, radio astronomers found a hole in the universe a billion light-years wide, that was practically devoid of stars, gas and galaxies. This hole is beyond the present understanding of cosmology, but a team of physicists at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill has a breathtaking explanation: "It is the unmistakable imprint of another universe beyond the edge of our own," according to team member Laura Mersini-Houghton.
The huge hole appeared in maps being made of the afterglow of the big bang, using measurements from NASA's WMAP satellite, which has made the most detailed schematic ever done of the temperature of cosmic background radiation. Whitley Strieber says, "Increasingly, it's becoming obvious that this man I have called the Master of the Key was in possession of extraordinary information. Despite years of trying, I have yet to find a single credible piece of evidence that might lead back to him, or reveal his identity."
Read Whitley Strieber's Journal Entry, "A Second Universe isDiscovered" here.
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