Tyson's "StarTalk" show, which would have been cruising along in its fifth season, has reportedly been shelved until all details come forward about his improprieties. At that time, National Geographic, the network that airs "StarTalk" will then decide whether or not to keep the show going, or kill it for good.
"In order to allow the investigation to occur unimpeded we chose to hold new episodes of 'Star Talk' until it is complete," a spokesperson from Fox Network Group stated. "We expect that to happen in the next few weeks at which time we'll make a final decision."
As we earlier reported, Tyson's reputation took a major hit back in December when his latest accuser went public with claims that he made inappropriate jokes and sexually solicited her while drunk at an American Museum of Natural History holiday party.
"Tyson, its most famous employee, drunkenly approached her, she said, making sexual jokes and propositioning her to join him alone in his office," BuzzFeed News reported at the time.
Another woman, Tchiya Amet, says that Tyson drugged and raped her while the two attended graduate school at The University of Texas at Austin, leaving her "traumatized for decades," according to Newsweek.
"I went to [Neil deGrasse Tyson's] apartment to visit like I did almost every day. He was like my big brother, or so I thought," Amet told reporters.
"He offered me a glass of water. I accepted a liquid in a cup made out of a coconut shell. I recall coming back to consciousness briefly, then next thing I remember is seeing him in the hallway the next day. I have lived in this nightmare for 30 years, and it stops today," she added.
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Tyson, of course, denies these and the other similar allegations made against him by other women, claiming that his actions were somehow misconstrued or exaggerated. He insists that he's innocent, despite the fact that at least one of the alleged incidents was reported to a "harassment hotline" at the time, and isn't simply a bandwagon accusation without merit.
In the meantime, Tyson is having to lay low and accept the fact that his shows might be cancelled in response to these scandals. Tyson is also reportedly going to skip out on several live appearances he was supposed to make in the coming months, including one in Tampa Bay and another in Orlando.
As the world awaits the findings of the investigation into the claims against Tyson, it's important to remember that this fake science guru is a tried-and-true member of the political establishment – which means it's highly unlikely that he's being targeted with fake news in the same way as someone like Supreme Court Justice Brett Kavanaugh.
A close buddy of the Obamas, Tyson remains a valuable asset to the deep state, perpetuating lies about the "safety" of genetically-modified organisms (GMOs), for instance, and the "non-existence" of God. In other words, he's someone the deep state has an interest in protecting, not targeting for destruction.
"Sexual assault allegations against celebrities who are opposed to the scientific status quo must always be taken with a grain of salt, given that 'negative P.R.' companies are hired by the vaccine and GMO industries to try to destroy the reputations of independent scientists who question the status quo," writes Mike Adams, the Health Ranger.
"But when sexual allegations surface against people like Tyson who are shameless promoters of the status quo, they automatically carry more weight because it's impossible for such allegations to have been fabricated by the very industries that Tyson promotes."
Sources for this article include: