Conspiracy theorists who predicted the world would end last month have made another series of bizarre claims – this time involving the moon. Refusing to give up on his apocalyptic predictions, Matt Rogers – who has already made unfounded claims about a mysterious (and non-existent) Planet X – believes that life of Earth could still be wiped out in the near future. Planet X, or Nibiru, as it is also known, was set to trigger a series of earthquakes last month that would end our world as we know it. Of course, this conspiracy theory fell flat when, on November 19, the world didn’t actually end. But Matt has an explanation. He believes that world leaders are trying to cover up the truth about Planet X, in a bid to avoid mass panic. In a new video which appears to show an image of the moon, captured from Austria, Matt says: “Looking up we should see the moon, not that beam of light. “I have seen the moon on webcam images and even with binoculars, the moon does not cause this blue sky around it. “People state they can’t see the stars at night, it is being lit up. On his own YouTube channel, Matt appears to have a lot of support. Reiki Lynx wrote: “Yes Matt, you speak such truth. No gov’t has stopped it have they? Logic presents itself.” Nancy Simmons added: “The public is aware of the cover up by the government, nasa. I have emailed our president asking him to tell us the truth, we the voters who put you in office, but hope the rest of you will do the same . Be safe all.” Within hours of Matt’s video being released, one man debunked his theories with his own footage, asking Matt to explain why other people were able to obtain crystal clear images of the moon in so many other cases. He claimed that the only reason the moon was so bright in Matt’s footage was because the image was overexposed. Last month, Nasa was forced to debunk the world ending theory after it swept the nation. Scientist David Morrison said: ““You’re asking me for a logical explanation of a totally illogical idea. “There is no such planet, there never has been, and presumably there never will be but it keeps popping up over and over.” And way back in 2008 he wrote on his blog, the Washington Post reports: “I assumed that Nibiru was the sort of Internet rumor that would quickly pass. lying; you are putting my family at risk; if NASA denies it then it must be true.’)” Of course, Nibiru was also meant to ‘destroy’ the Earth earlier this year, on September 23, but the apocalypse never came. Nasa stressed at the time that the mythical Planet X can’t possibly exist because its gravitational forces would have already stripped Earth of its moon.