Hi @Sejal_Meripo and Sejal’s friend,
Sejal’s friend, you show a lot of passion! Sometimes it’s good to stir things up, and remind us that we need to be able to answer (hard) questions about our beliefs. The very idea of “belief” can be hard to define - we think we know what it means until we have to define it, and define then what we believe and why. Do you “believe in chance?” That can mean “do I believe that there is such a thing as chance,” or “am I willing to commit my life entirely to chance.” In mathematics the whole issue of chance is put into the form of probability. A mathemation told me once that chance, or probability is nothing more than a measure of our ignorance of how things work. He is convinced that as we get to know the intricacies of quantum mechanics and all those other strange worlds of physics, we will be better and better able to predict accurately and precisely what is going to happen. And we will also be able to understand what has happened. So actually, according to this mathematician, there is no reality to “chance” - it is only another measure for ignorance! But about the Anunnaki…
If you wish to know more about the Annunakis, you can read a little more on Wikipedia. And you can get additional references there. Don’t look at just one source of information. Wikipedia is a source and it is easily accessible - but because it is written in a process of discussion and is not always confirmed by experts in the field of the topic, you need to be careful. You should also check in reputable encyclopedias. You can find another scholarly description at the site of the museum of the University of Pennsylvania.
The entry in Wikipedia says (among other things) " The Anunnaki (also transcribed as Anunaki , Annunaki , Anunna , Ananaki , and other variations) are a group of deities who appear in the mythological traditions of the ancient Sumerians, Akkadians, Assyrians, and Babylonians. Descriptions of how many Anunnaki there were and what role they fulfilled are inconsistent and often contradictory. In the earliest Sumerian writings about them, which come from the Post-Akkadian period, the Anunnaki are the most powerful deities in the pantheon, descendants of An and Ki, the god of the heavens and the goddess of earth, and their primary function is to decree the fate of Sumerians."
The Sumerians, Akkadians, Assyrians, and Babylonians lived in what is now Iraq and Syria today. So the Anunnaki were the regional equivalents of the Greek gods of ancient times. And they are just as mythical. Abram (later named Abraham) in the Bible came from this area. He had an encounter with God (not one of the Anunnaki) and was told to leave that place and “go west” so he did, until he got to what we know as Paliestine. Most ancient religions had many gods, much like the Hindus of today. What was successively revealed from Abraham through to Moses was that there is only one God. And He (not they) chose them to be “my people.”
There are quite a few movements around the world today to try to resuscitate pre-christian religions - for example druidism in the UK, the viking religion in Scandinavia, and so on. It wouldn’t surprise me if there are people who are trying, for whatever reason, to resuscitate the religions of the ancient middle east. And the old myths make for good stories and very good movies - neither of which mean they are true. A lot of themes of western literature are rehashes of ancient Greek literature based on their myths.
If the myths of Anunnaki include the idea that they “came to earth” this could only be true if the earth predated them. And that says nothing about who made the earth. Many other myths have stories of how the earth was created, and how man was made and why there is good and evil.
I grew up surrounded by people who hated the chameleon (you know that creature that can change colour and move its eyes in different directions? And when it walks it puts one two-toed foot very, very, very, slowly and carefully ahead of the other, so nobody around will notice.) They hated it and would kill any that they saw, because in their stories God sent the chameleon to earth with the message of life, and he sent the tortoise with the message of death. Well, the tortoise, slow though he was as everybody knows (!), he got to earth before the chameleon, and that is why we have death around us today. It’s all the chameleon’s fault. I hope you don’t believe that! But what proof do you have that it’s not true?