This is short notice, but the world ends this week, Saturday to be exact. Blame the surprise on news and social media for not picking up on what David Meade has been saying all along: On Sept. 23 the mysterious planet Nibiru collides with Earth.
Luckily, The Mirror did a big Sunday story on Christian numerologist Meade’s prediction so we will at least know in our last conscious thoughts what hit us.
There is a caveat. This is all goes back to dated reports predicting the world to end via Nibiru on Dec. 21, 2012.
Since then, Dr. John Carlson, director of NASA’s Center for Archaeoastronomy, has probably spent a chunk of taxpayer money debunking reports of planet Nibiru, or Planet X, approaching Earth and threatening widespread destruction, saying the stories were nothing more than an internet hoax with no factual basis.
However, since then, Meade has re-ignited the doomsday rumor flame, basing his prediction on biblical verses and numerical codes.
Meade has zeroed in on the number 33, telling The Washington Post that “Jesus lived for 33 years and the name Elohim, which is the name of God to the Jews, was mentioned 33 times [in the Bible].”
He added that it was a very biblically significant, numerologistic significant number.
“I’m talking astronomy. I’m talking the Bible … and merging the two,” per the Post
Meade has also claimed that recent events such as the solar eclipse, as well as the occurrence of Hurricanes Harvey and Irma, were all tell-tale signs that the end was near.
“Did God warn America of impending destruction coming to our land?” he said on Planet X News, a website dedicated to releasing information on Nibiru.
Concerning last month’s eclipse, Meade pointed out that “Jewish rabbis historically viewed solar eclipses as warnings from God to Gentile nations,” adding that it was “an eerie reminder ringing in our ears of ‘the days of Noah’ when the earth was judged by floods.”
Meade has authored a dozen books. He said “Planet X – The 2017 Arrival,” his latest title, is “a must-read and a survival guide to the most important story of the century.”
Members of various faiths have joined scientists and other experts in dismissing Meade’s doomsday claims.
Ed Stetzer, a pastor and executive director of Wheaton College’s Billy Graham Center, told the Post that Meade was a “made-up expert in a made-up field talking about a made-up event. … It sort of justifies that there’s a special secret number codes in the Bible that nobody believes.”
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