A 27,000-Year-Old Pyramid Is Causing Much Debate For Big Archaeology


Kay Smythe News and Commentary Writer
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Big Archaeology seems to be doing everything in its power to silence data released in late October that suggests an ancient pyramid site in Indonesia is significantly older than mainstream science wants to admit.

An article published in the journal Archaeological Prospection detailed evidence that the Gunung Padang prehistoric site in West Java, Indonesia, could be roughly 27,000 years old. This would make it one of the oldest archaeological pyramid sites in the world, predating the likes of Gobekli Tepe (11,000 years old) and the Great Pyramids of Giza, which mainstream archaeology still claims is only 4,600 years old, despite absolutely no conclusive evidence suggesting this is true.

The journal Nature was one of the first outlets to decry the researcher’s findings at Gunung Padang, spewing the same Big Archaeology BS we’ve heard a thousand times. Apparently this highly complicated stone structure formed through “natural weathering” and “movement of rocks,” according to a guy called Flint Dibble, who I personally think is about as reliable as a chocolate brake disc.

“This object’s regular geometry and distinct composition, and its materials unrelated to the surrounding rocks, signify its manmade origin,” the study’s co-author Hilman Natawidjaja noted, countering Dibble’s seemingly redundant, borderline repetitive word vomit.

The debate over the human timeline has raged on for decades. But in recent years, thanks to renegade researchers and writers like Graham Hancock, Jimmy Corsetti, and others, the lies told by leaders within mainstream archaeology are finally falling apart. It turns out the human story is significantly older than you’ve ever been told, and the evidence is expansive. (RELATED: EXCLUSIVE: Graham Hancock Gives Epic Response To Those Ignoring Our Vulnerability In The Cosmos)

So, why doesn’t Big Archaeology want you, dear reader, to know the truth of your past?

Many, including Graham and Corsetti, believe it’s the ego of men like Dibble and others — who built their careers on a now-outdated scientific understanding of our past — that stops us from progressing meaningfully in our exploration of ancient human cultures. I think this is true. But I also know there’s a lot of evidence suggesting a highly advanced technological species once ruled a globalized planet, much in the way we do today.

That species, whether it be early Homo sapiens or something else, disappeared. Most of the evidence suggests an asteroid impact destroyed them. And there’s almost a 100% certainty an asteroid will destroy our civilization at some point in the future. But it’s really hard to get rich off fear-mongering about asteroids. It’s very easy to get rich pushing the climate change narrative because there are so many failed technologies to use to “fix it.” (RELATED: Oldest Footprints In North America Officially Dated, And Big Archaeology Ain’t Gonna Like It)

Big Archaeology depends on funding from globalist organizations and your taxes, America, to do their job. And if their job refutes the narrative that ancient cultures died through climate change, a lot of elected officials and others stand to lose power, money, and control.

Do you honestly think they’ll let that happen? No.