- The Next Hammer to Fall? Dr. Tom Horn on What He Did Not Say on Hagmann
by SkyWatch Editor, https://www.skywatchtv.com/
Dr. Thomas R. Horn
Over the last two weeks I twice had opportunity to be on The Hagmann Report with my good friends Steve Quayle and Doug Hagmann. The conversations centered around the Coronavirus pandemic and the possibility that this emergency may be used by governments to curtail civil liberties leading up to Antichrist.
We discussed how this, or a future contagion, could serve as a “trigger event” exploited by the Man of Sin to introduce a global socialist order as well as the dreaded ‘mark of the beast.’ You can watch/listen to those programs here and here.
On the second show I had hoped to describe what I think is the next hammer to fall—a Global Financial Collapse. We ran out of time and thus I have decided to share some of my thoughts on this important topic in the opinion piece below. I begin by sharing information handed down to me from one of the wisest sages I ever knew, a third-grade dropout and my Grandfather “Mac” McLaughlin. What I learned from him resonates important lessons for all of us today… and what will be tomorrow.
What “Grandpa Mac” Taught Me
Recently for my birthday, my daughter Althia surprised me with the most amazing gift—a framed Phoenix Gazette feature article dated May 7, 1937, titled “New Generation of American Pioneers Treks Westward, Fleeing ‘Dust Bowl’ And Seeking New Place to Make Homes.” The Gazette was one of Arizona’s top newspapers in the 1930s, and the story was an interview between a reporter and my grandparents, mother, cousins, and numerous other families who were parked alongside the road seeking shelter for their caravan under the trees, having been forced from their Oklahoma farms to pick fruit for survival. One of the original editions of the newspaper article had been in my grandfather’s possession since it was originally published, kept in a small wooden box near his recliner while I was growing up, then inherited by me on his passing. I had cherished that clipping as well as the other items in the little chest—war stamps from World War II, a small screwdriver-like tool, old work permits, and so on—until those heirlooms burned in my home in 2011. Thankfully, I had always remembered the date on which the original story had been published, because on the reverse side of the feature about Grandpa and Grandma was the historic report, “Zeppelin Explodes,” all about the German passenger airship Hindenburg that had caught fire the day before, May 6, 1937, killing thirty-six people when it blew up while attempting to dock with its mooring mast at Naval Air Station Lakehurst in Manchester Township, New Jersey.
Before news had spread around the world about the Hindenburg, the top story interest the Gazette reporter had been assigned involved my family’s Great Depression survivors trekking through Arizona on their way to the promised land—sunny California, with its sprawling fruit orchards and miles of row crops where work was waiting for desperate manual laborers.