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January 2, 2007

What a wonderful way to start the New Year! I love it! The prophecies of the great end time chaos could not be more clearly fulfilled than by what has been written in the accompanying article from THE TIMES ON LINE. I am not being sarcastic! I read it with great joy, knowing it meant all the Bible prophecy writer bashing of the ages would soon end. The Bible bashing will cease by a fulfillment of the very prophecy the writers themselves, for some sixty years, have been eloquently fulfilling in a never ending ocean of prophecy ridicule. THE TIMES article is a classic of classics in ridiculing the warnings

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of prophetic doom which is to come on the earth. The great thing about it is that the vast majority of the world’s population completely agrees with it.

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This had to be the case j ust

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before Christ’s Second Advent, and lets me rejoice in knowing He will soon be standing on the earth.

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Please do not believe the tone, expressed in the preceding paragraph, is one of great joy in knowing those, who agree the prophesied chaos of Revelation is a myth, are going to be suddenly surprised when a time of unexpected abrupt, and continuing, terror comes on them.. I am not a person who is going to experience joy at seeing the ridiculers get paid back for it – Not at all!

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I am bathing in joy only because the article from THE TIMES is a precise overlay of the exact position most of the world’s population was to openly express just before Christ’s Second Advent.

II Peter 3:3-9 – Knowing this first, that there shall come in the last days scoffers, walking after their own lusts, [4] And saying, Where is the promise of his coming? for since the fathers fell asleep, all things continue as they were from the beginning of the creation. [5] For this they willingly are ignorant of, that by the word of God the heavens were of old, and the earth standing out of the water and in the water: [6] Whereby the world that then was, being overflowed with water, perished: [7] But the heavens and the earth, which are now, by the same word are kept in store, reserved unto fire against the day of judgment and perdition of ungodly men. [8] But, beloved, be not ignorant of this one thing, that one day is with the Lord as a thousand years, and a thousand years as one day. [9] The Lord is not slack concerning his promise, as some men count slackness; but is longsuffering to us-ward, not willing that any should perish, but that all should come to repentance.

So, I say! SECOND ADVENT! Hmm, Bring It On!

Revelation 1:7 – Behold, he cometh with clouds; and every eye shall see him, and they also which pierced him: and all kindreds of the earth shall wail because of him. Even so, Amen.

Begin Times On Line Article

From The Times

December 29, 2007

Apocalypse? Mmm, bring it on

To atone for our mistakes — wars, global warming, whatever – we subconsciously long for catastrophic punishment

Matthew Parris

“Look!” says the angel, “he is coming with the clouds, and every eye will see him, even those who pierced him; and all the peoples of the earth will mourn because of him. So shall it be!”

The Book of Revelation is the ultimate I-told-you-so. There is no mistaking the scale of the horrors to come, or the foreboding with which they are prophesied. But no mistaking, either, the relish. Wow! Here comes the mother of all disaster movies.

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The reason for the relish is partly obvious: humans find accidents fascinating: the bigger the spill, the bigger the thrill. Something else, however, lends to the Apocalypse a spice absent from even the most cosmic of motorway pile-ups: a sense of justice.

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Mankind, we are told, has brought this upon itself. After hubris will come nemesis. As we sowed, so shall we reap. Our chickens are coming home to roost, or sins returning to haunt us. How awful. How delicious.

I cannot read the baleful commentary from the yellowing pages of the old year’s archive, nor the lip-snacking surprise with which the wholly unsurprising assassination of Benazir Bhutto is being discussed this weekend, nor the predictions of cataclysm in Pakistan (or Afghanistan, or the Middle East) looming in the year ahead, without noticing something. In the air is an unmistakable hint of apocalypse. As 2007 closes there is almost an appetite for the prospect that dreadful and definitive events will occur and show us the error of our ways. How awful. How delicious.

Take Iraq, Afghanistan and the War on Terror. It is not the hawks, neocons and hardliners alone who half-will a strike by the forces of evil so horrific in scale as to be a knockdown vindication of what they said all along. Many of the antiwar brigade, too — we who from the start have railed against the occupation of Iraq — have in our secret hearts suppressed a twinge of disappointment that the surge of US troop reinforcements in Baghdad has been accompanied by a reduction in civil atrocities. We kind of thought — did we? — that the whole place was going to go up in one enormous explosion, leaving almost everybody dead, and settling the argument finally in our favour?

The truth is less theatrical: that post-Saddamite Iraq was a nest of unresolved schisms, uncorrected imbalances and unrequited injuries from which America and Britain would have been more sensible to stand aside, leaving the principal combatants to scrap until they had tested and exhausted each other, and were ready to deal, as now they may be.

Instead we waded in, looked like international bullies, and got caught in the crossfire. We lost much money and many lives to no advantage while helping to launch the al-Qaeda brand.

But never mind. 2008 should be quieter in Baghdad, Iran could sort out al-Qaeda, hostilities will sputter on in Afghanistan where neither side can win, Pakistan will keep a useful military dictatorship either centre stage or in the wings, Tony Blair will not resolve the Arab-Israeli dispute, Gaza will languish, the world will not learn to love the Israelis, a new American presidency will execute no U-turns but exercise a little more care on the road, the Russians will be pugnacious but draw short of conflict, Africa will rot and Latin America stumble around, China will belch, steam and rumble, Australia will agonize, and the Earth will continue fairly disgracefully and a little unsteadily in its orbit.

For the foreseeable future, fits and starts, ups and downs, tits and bums, to and fro, stumbles and recoveries, swings and roundabouts — and from time to time a modest bang, many dead, a shocked pause, and then business as usual — these are the stuff of history in ants, humans and other insects. But hey, we need a story: and where’s the narrative in that

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? And never quite deserting us is a craving for justice as we fitfully think we see it, and a wish that events — wars, bombs, plagues, God, the weather, the Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse, whatever — will somehow visit judgment upon us, somehow resolve things; and say for good who was wrong and who was right.

“The angel swung his sickle on the earth, gathered its grapes and threw them into the great winepress of God’s wrath. They were trampled in the winepress outside the city, and blood flowed out of the press and as high as the horses’ bridles for a distance of 1,600 stadia.” Striking, isn’t it, how Revelation wants to get the detailed measurements right

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Will global warming, as predicted in detail by what the politicians call The Science, raise sea levels as high as the horses’ bridles? For this, too, is (I sense) part of the hunger for apocalypse that characterizes our generation. Tens of thousands of the elite of politics, the media and the universities, and hundreds of millions of Western citizens vaguely uncomfortable about the way we live now would actually be a tiny bit disappointed if planetary temperatures started to drop. This doesn’t mean global warming isn’t true, but shows that maybe we want it to be true for reasons not of the head but of the heart and conscience. A dangerous background for the development of scientific reasoning.

Unease about the way we live now lies at the centre, too, of that most ghoulish modern yearning: a secret desire for an economic crash.

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I swear I’m not imagining this. Many who have much to lose from tumbling house prices still cannot suppress a tingling sense of rectitude when we hear figures suggesting a drop. We British look at the national debt (appalling); we look at the balance of payments (horrific); we look at personal indebtedness (shocking); we see the steady demise of industry, and the growing legions working in services, marketing, the media and PR; and we feel that it’s somehow all wrong.

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Nobody makes anything any more. We read Anatole Kaletsky and half understand his explanations of how everything’s going to be all right… and yet… surely we don’t deserve to be this rich? Shall we not be punished for it?

I have not lived long enough to have much sense of whether apocalypticism is a perennial human condition, but seem to remember my boyhood as a time when we thought the human race was improving morally, and the future was good.

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Half a century later do we really feel that now? I think we think we’re in a story where something awful happens in the final chapter, we don’t entirely want to avert it, we haven’t quite reached it yet, but we feel the faint approaching rumble of the hooves beneath the Four Horsemen. Conquest, Murder, Economic Inequity and Pestilence, the Bible seems to suggest. “US Imperialism, Terrorism, Property Crash, Global Warming,” we think.

Patent nonsense. Potent nonsense. One day perhaps there will be a really big bang — everybody dead. But this almost by definition will come when least expected, and probably not in 2008.

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