During an Interview with Nibiru expert Samuel Hofman we ask him if the Nibiru System is on the plane as our solar system.

Radio Wasteland: The secondary star system, what do we call the secondary star system?

Samuel Hofman: Well, a lot of people refer to it as the Emiru system because Emiru was so big that it would take seven photographs to get it in one thing. It is behind if you look at some of the sun pictures out there and you see that our yellow Sol is right there, and then there’s this weird little red ring around it, and then way further out is this brownish-red haze behind most of the pictures that you’re going to get right now. That brownish-red haze is Emiru.

Radio Wasteland: Okay, so is the Emiru system on the same plane as the solar system?

Samuel Hofman: Well now you’re thinking plane because you’re thinking Einstein because Einstein has set forth that we’re traveling around on a dinner plate in the same place every day, year after year. That’s not how stars travel. Stars travel through virgin space every day and we follow around our star in a spiral, an electrical … Because we live in an electrical universe, not gravitational. It’s like when you pull a sock out of the dryer, you get three other socks because they pull.

Samuel Hofman: The stars are the magnet and the planets are like protons, and neutrons are like moons and dead bodies, and electrons are like comets and all of that. A degradation, radiation and that sort of thing of the overall compound that our two solar systems, which they have become, they’re not elements, they’re compounded, joined. Subatomic or astro-atomic chemistry equation, which is the unification model that Einstein thought and sought, and the Heisenberg Commission of the 1890s was always seeking a unification model.

Samuel Hofman: The trick is that what works in the subatomic actually also works in the astro-atomic. It’s Space chemistry. I know it’s hard to fathom, but everything works electrically, not

Radio Wasteland: Well are you saying that, so when I think of the solar system, I think of the sun in the middle and everything coming out of that on a plane for the most part in a flat disc. Are you saying this is not the case?

Samuel Hofman: Well think of it as we travel sideways, rather than with the dinner plate in front of you, think of the star heading one direction and we travel in a corkscrew behind them. You can type that up, it’s called a helix model solar system spiral.