- The Illuminists are preparing the world for their coming: UFO-Alien Invasion/Revelation HOAX! This is the strong delusion of 2 Thess 2:9-12! These “Aliens” are really the fallen angels, demons, fallen spiritual beings, Nephilims … of old ! (Emphasis mine)
‘Major deception of the last days… the (Satanic) priest told us … Master’s (Satan) Grand Plan for harvesting the nations/multitudes of the earth into his cause … Just before the close of the great controversy of the forces of good and evil … It is going to be done in a unique manner … people are going to eat this stuff … Spirits (demon spirits) will declare themselves to be inhabitants of far distant planets in the galaxies … coming to warn inhabitants of planet earth of the impending destruction of the planet … unless something is done to avoid it…’
Roger Morneau, Ex Satanist
2 Thessalonians 2:9-12 (New King James Version)
9 The coming of the lawless one is according to the working of Satan, with all power, signs, and lying wonders, 10 and with all unrighteous deception among those who perish, because they did not receive the love of the truth, that they might be saved. 11 And for this reason God will send them strong delusion, that they should believe the lie, 12 that they all may be condemned who did not believe the truth but had pleasure in unrighteousness.
- Governments urged to prepare for the worst!
by Jorn Madslien BBC News, http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/
Governments should learn from companies and appoint dedicated “risk ministers”, according to the authors of a World Economic Forum (WEF) report.
The “ministers” should assess a broad range of economic, environmental, geopolitical, societal and technological risks, the Global Risks 2013 report‘s authors reason.
Companies have long had their own “finance ministers”, though they call them chief financial officers, and in recent years it has become common to also have risk management functions in companies, according to Axel Lehmann, himself a chief risk officer at Zurich Insurance and a co-author of the report.
It would be useful, adds Lee Howell, managing director of the WEF’s Risk Response Network and editor of the report, if governments were to create similar functions, with a view to “take an interdisciplinary and holistic approach to risk”. “How often do you see a central bank governor talk to a defence minister?” he says. “It doesn’t really happen.”
The report also describes so-called X Factors, or “unintended consequences of technology or science”, according to the chief editor of Nature Magazine, Tim Appenzeller, who lists five such risks:
- Runaway climate change, or the uncertainty about the consequences if we have passed the point of no return. “What if we have already triggered a runaway chain reaction that is in the process of rapidly tipping Earth’s atmosphere into an inhospitable state?” the report queries.
- Significant cognitive enhancements, such as transcranial magnetic stimulation that help boost memory – offering a number of obvious benefits, while at the same time posing risks ranging from unknown side-effects to ethical considerations around the impacts of the pills akin to those associated with doping in sports.
- Rogue deployment of geoengineering, such as the creation of sun shades by injecting small particles high into the atmosphere to block some of the incoming solar energy and thus reduce global warming, a process that could inadvertently cause droughts. “The global climate could, in effect, be hijacked by a rogue country or even a wealthy individual, with unpredictable costs to agriculture, infrastructure and global stability,” the report notes.
- Costs of living longer, which in a sense could be seen as an unintended consequence of developments in medical science, in that “big inroads against common banes such as heart disease, cancer and stroke, may be in the offing”. “Are we setting up a future society struggling to come with a mass of arthritic, demented and, above all, expensive elderly who are in need of long-term care and palliative solutions?” the report asks.
- Discovery of alien life is the final X Factor risk, with the report suggesting that “it is increasingly conceivable that we may discover the existence of alien life or other planets that could support human life”. It talks of “profound implications” of such a discovery and insists it “would fuel speculation about the existence of other intelligent beings and challenge many assumptions which underpin human philosophy and religion”.