Super blood moon APOCALYPSE: Bible prophecy predicts End of World just ‘DAYS away’
BIBLICAL prophecy suggests the end of days is due this month as the Earth is set to witness a rare blood moon – doomsday preachers have claimed.
Even though the date has not yet arrived we’re going to go ahead and call it. The world didn’t end as predicted here and those of you who did believe it was going to are gullible idiots. Think about it – the same people who predicted the end of the world the last 350 times (and were wrong every time) predicted this one. Are you starting to see a trend?
Here is a hint for making predictions about the end of the world – make it far enough in the future that you don’t get your dick in a wringer during your lifetime. Make it, say, 200 years in the future.
UPDATE UPDATE UPDATE UPDATE UPDATE UPDATE UPDATE
It didn’t happen.
October 17, 2017
Oh, no. This food is terrible. I’m gonna hurl!
“I warned you but you didn’t listen.”
Jim Bakker has had it with his critics.
The disgraced televangelist is demanding that “mean people in America” who make fun of him stop watching his show, which is essentially an infomercial for his doomsday food mixed with predictions about an impending apocalypse.
He’s warning that there will be dire consequences for those who continue to watch and mock.
“If you don’t want to hear it, just shut me off,” he said in a clip from Friday’s show posted online by Right Wing Watch. “Especially you folks that monitor me every day to try to destroy me. Just go away. You don’t have to be there. You don’t have to hear it.”
Then he fired off his warning:
“One day, you’re going to shake your fist in God’s face. And you’re going to say, ‘God, why didn’t you warn me?’ He’s gonna say, ‘You sat there and you made fun of Jim Bakker all those years. I warned you, but you didn’t listen.’”
We are trembling with fear. Really, Jim, just fucking trembling.
Bakker was a staple of the 1980s televangelist circuit, building a Christian TV empire worth $180 million. But it all came crumbling down when he resigned in shame after a sex scandal and eventually served four years in prison for fraud.
Today, he hawks survivalist food and other prepper supplies to help Christians survive an upcoming “tribulation” period that will supposedly last for several years.
Go fuck yourself, Jim Bakker. We’re going to continue watching you and laughing at your idiocy, your awful food and your imaginary friend in the sky.
August 21. 2017
‘Bring back Bronze-Age religion’, he said. ‘It’s better than science.’
Bryan Fischer, looking down his nose at you. Yes, you. Because he has the truth and great hair and you don’t.
Even the Church of Satan wants nothing to do with this one.
Centuries ago, celestial events such as eclipses evoked deep superstition.
For some people, that’s still the case today as a Christian radio host claimed that Monday’s total eclipse of the sun may be a “message” from God.
Bryan Fischer, host of a Christian radio show called “Focal Point,” said the Bible states that the sun and moon serve as “signs.”
The message from god is, ‘Send money to Bryan Fischer.’
Then, he attempted to interpret those signs like a fortune teller.
“This is a metaphor, or a sign, of the work of the Prince of Darkness in obscuring the light of God’s truth,” he wrote, adding:
“Satan, and those who unwittingly serve as his accomplices by resisting the public acknowledgement of God and seeking to repress the expression of Christian faith in our land, are bringing on us a dark night of the national soul.”
Fischer, whose radio show claimed to be “the home of muscular Christianity,” called on his followers to “fight the darkness that we may return this nation to an unapologetic acknowledgement and embrace of the God of the Founders and his transcendent standard for human behavior as enshrined in the Ten Commandments.”
He included a disclaimer that he did not, in fact, receive a “revelation from God” related to the eclipse but his post was instead “an effort to ponder this sign in the heavens and speculate as to its possible spiritual implications.”
Fischer’s attempt to paint a normal celestial event as some kind of message from God drew laughs from critics online, including the Church of Satan:
Yes, let’s get the word out that Christians like yourself see Satan in nature and science.
However, Fischer is hardly alone among evangelicals in seeing the eclipse as a possible warning from a deity.
Earlier this month, Anne Graham Lotz ― leader of AnGeL Ministries in North Carolina and daughter of famed evangelist Billy Graham ― also warned the eclipse could be a signal of darker things.
“The celebratory nature regarding the eclipse brings to my mind the Babylonian King Belshazzar who threw a drunken feast the night the Medes and Persians crept under the city gate. While Belshazzar and his friends partied, they were oblivious to the impending danger. Belshazzar wound up dead the next day, and the Babylonian empire was destroyed.” So watch out, Trump.
Lotz said she doesn’t view the eclipse as “celebratory” as a result.
“While no one can know for sure if judgment is coming on America, it does seem that God is signaling us about something,” she wrote. But it’s anybody’s guess what the fuck that is.
Christian Post columnist Rev. Mark H. Creech wrote that he was “inclined to agree” with Lotz.
Yeah god, give us a sign but on no account tell us what it means,
“Is it a sign from the heavens calling upon our nation to turn from its sins and to Christ or suffer the consequences? I don’t really know,” he wrote. “What I do know, however, is that we would be wise to treat it as though this very well may be the case.”
May 8, 2016
The transit of Mercury this time around holds special significance
YouTube channel The Prophetico said the way in which the planets will align in conjunction with star constellations could mean the end is near.
The planet Mercury is set to pass in front of the Sun in line with Earth on May 9 in a natural phenomenon which occurs 13 times a century.
However, this time around could hold more significance as there is seemingly some spooky celestial behaviour.
Novermber 9, 2015
Former Rep. Michele Bachmann (R-Minn.) and bat-shit-crazy woman has an urgent message for Christians everywhere: convert as many people as possible, especially Jews, because Jesus is “coming soon.”
“We recognize the shortness of the hour,” she said in an interview with right-wing radio host Tony Perkins last week. “That’s why we as a remnant want to be faithful in these days and do what it is that the Holy Spirit is speaking to each one of us, to be faithful in the Kingdom and to help bring in as many as we can — even among the Jews — share Jesus Christ with everyone that we possibly can because, again, he’s coming soon.”
Bachmann and Perkins, president of the conservative group Family Research Council, taped the interview during their tour of Israel. She shared what she learned from the trip, including her belief that increasing violence in the region suggests that the second coming of Christ is imminent.
“This week really was about biblical prophecy in many ways,” she said. “And we’re seeing as events are speeding up, events are speeding up so quickly right now, and we see how relevant the Bible is, and we’re reading our newspaper, at the same time we’re learning about these biblical events, and it’s literally day by day by day, we’re seeing the fulfillment of scripture right in front of our eyes, even while we’re on the ground.”
She says Jesus is coming because there is violence in the Middle East. Like this is something new.
The writing is on the wall…….
Americans, especially young Americans, are dropping out of religion in record numbers, according to the Pew Research Center’s Religious Landscape Study.
Americans are becoming less religious, judging by such markers as church attendance, prayer and belief in God, and the trend is more pronounced among young adults, according to a poll released on Tuesday.
The share of U.S. adults who say they believe in God, while still high compared with other advanced industrial countries, slipped to 89 percent in 2014 from 92 percent in 2007, according to the Pew Research Center’s Religious Landscape Study.
The proportion of Americans who say they are “absolutely certain” God exists fell even more, down to 63 percent in 2014 from 71 percent in 2007.
The percentage of Americans who pray every day, attend religious services regularly and consider religion important in their lives are down by small, but statistically significant measures, the survey found.
The trend is most pronounced among young adults, with only half of those born from 1990 to 1996 absolutely certain of their belief in God, compared to 71 percent of the “silent generation,” or those born from 1928 to 1945.
Younger people also are less likely to pray daily, at 39 percent, compared to “silent generation” adults at 67 percent. Young adults are also much less likely to attend religious services, the survey found.
On the other hand, 77 percent of Americans continue to identify with some religious faith, and those who do are just as committed now as they were in 2007, according to the survey. Two-thirds of religiously affiliated adults say they pray every day and that religion is very important to them, the survey found.
The survey also found religious divides among the political parties, with those who are not religiously affiliated more likely to be Democrats, at 28 percent, compared to 14 percent of Republicans.
About 38 percent of Republicans identify as evangelical Protestants – the largest religious group in the party, the survey found. Catholics make up 21 percent of each major political party.
Orianna O’Neill, 21, a student at Beloit College in Wisconsin who comes from a non-religious household but sometimes prays, said she thinks the anti-science, anti-gay rhetoric of some politicians may be turning some young people away from religion.
“The idea of Republicans not believing in global warming is contributing to the notion that religious people are not intelligent,” O’Neill said.
Both the 2007 and 2014 studies surveyed more than 35,000 adults and had margins of error of less than 1 percentage point.
October 28, 2015
One of his followers asked Zimbabwean Prophet Magaya why so many of his prophesies never materialized.
Magaya said : “ A prophecy is not complete if it is not accompanied by one’s deliverance and testimony. You can be told your name and ID number but that won’t change your life because you already know all that. It is also not necessary to reduce one’s shoe size when you can channel that same opportunity to healing someone who is dying of cancer.”
Um,.. Okay. Wait.,, What?