NASA has again been accused of covering up the existence of alien life, after an astronaut captured images of a UFO.
The mysterious object was discovered by the crew of the International Space Station in the Earth's atmosphere.  Despite the space agency's badurances that it is only a meteor, conspiracy theorists remain convinced that it is evidence of extraterrestrials.
. The Italian astronaut Paolo Nespoli fired the clip, which shows a burning ball of light that runs into the Earth's atmosphere.
The member of the ISF triage that the subject could be spatially protected for as long as the aliens have rejected this explanation
Tyler Glockner, who runs the YouTube SecureTeam10 alien hunting channel, believes it is further evidence of a government conspiracy to hide the existence of aliens.
NASA was previously accused of covering up an extraterrestrial sighting after a video showing six UFOs pbaded the live broadcast of the ISS, seconds before the power was cut off and replaced with images from a camera that It showed the inside of an information room.
Although the images of the most recent sighting came from NASA, conspiracy theorists suspect how quickly they threw it into the media.
Speaking in a video uploaded to the SecureTeam10 channel, Mr. Glockner said: & # 39; I do not think it's a meteor at all.
"What many people do not realize is that this video is a lapse of time.
& # 39; You are watching the Earth spinning at an accelerated rate and we see that this ray of light comes from space.  It seems to move at 85 mph (136 km / ph).
But when you count how fast the Earth would have really moved, if it had not accelerated, it would have been moving a lot, much slower
& # 39; Speeds that are slower than even the slowest measurers  & # 39; Why did they do this? Why were they so inflexible when publishing this when ever had they jumped into such a fast story? "
Mr. Glockner also says that the round ball is reaching too steep an angle to be a meteorite.
the video, compares the object with another meteor that fell to Earth during the 2011 Perseid meteor shower.
In this clip, you can clearly distinguish the characteristic tail of a meteor that is missing from the ISS object.
Mr. Glockner added: "If you compare this with what you are calling a meteor in this new footage, at no time is this so-called meteorite resembling anything that was captured in 2011, it simply does not.
& # 39; It's a short, stubby object that does not look anything like the other meteor.
& # 39; We can see this discharge, the energy that comes from here vanishes. & # 39;
Not everyone agrees with the offer paranormal explanation.
Speaking with MailOnline Nigel Watson, author of the UFO Investigation Manual, said: "Nasa can not win when it comes to dealing with UFOs.
& # 39; In this case, SecureTeam10 complains that the agency hastened to publish the footage and only proposed a meteor as an explanation.
& # 39; I prefer to believe in Nasa than in SecureTeam10 any day.
& # 39; Even if it were debris, it does not make it an alien scout ship full of tentacled aliens on a mission to invade our planet, which is what SecureTeam10 imagines every time they see a bubble of light filmed by the cameras of NASA. "
People who doubt the moon landing are more likely to be selfish and seek attention, according to a study conducted earlier this year.
Over the course of three online studies , researchers at the University of Kent showed strong links between belief in conspiracy theories and negative psychological traits.
Writing in the journal Social Psychological and Personality Science, the team explained: & # 39; Investigations previous links linked the backing of conspiracy theories for low self-esteem. & # 39;
In the first study, a total of 202 participants completed questionnaires about conspiracy beliefs, asking how strongly they agreed with the specific state among others, if the governments carried out acts of terrorism in their own territory.
Along with this, they were He asked that they complete a narcissistic scale and an badessment of self-esteem.
. The results showed that people who scored high on the narcissistic scale and had low self-esteem were more likely to be conspiracy believers.