The Destroyer – Our Binary Partner and Why You Will Not See It Coming
The Destroyer is most likely a brown dwarf star that’s too cold to be seen and in a perpetual dance with our Sun.
So many people want to label The Destroyer as a planet, or planet x. When NASA tells you that there are no large planets in our solar system that have gone undetected, they are not lying. Any large planet that would be big enough to affect Earth by passing us would have been seen by amature astronomers and would be all over the internet by now.
A brown dwarf star, locked in a binary orbit with our Sun, would be a whole different story. It can only be seen with high power infrared telescopes.
The Case For a Brown Dwarf Star
Brown dwarf stars are very hard to detect. In fact, the first one was not even verified until 1995.
First methane brown dwarf verified. Gliese 229B is discovered orbiting red dwarf Gliese 229A (20 ly away) using an adaptive optics coronagraph to sharpen images from the 60 inch (1.5 m) reflecting telescope at Palomar Observatory on Southern California’s Mt. Palomar; follow up infrared spectroscopy made with their 200 inch (5 m) Hale telescope shows an abundance of methane.
see the washington post of 1983
[link to pqasb.pqarchiver.com