Earth to Be Destroyed Sept 27 & 28, 2015

Open discussion forum about NESARA, Dove of Oneness, Patrick Bellringer, Truth Warrior and all the others spinning the NESARA tale. Includes the latest rumors about the Galacticans comings to Earth and Jennifer's blood ozonation machine.

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Re: Earth to Be Destroyed Sept 27 & 28, 2015

Postby Deep Knight » Fri Oct 09, 2015 10:26 pm

No matter how far we get from them blood moons, we still don't seem to get out of the woods.

Friday, October 9, 2015



Asteroid 86666 will pass outside of the moon's orbit of the earth
Asteroid: The giant 86666 (2000 FL10) asteroid could be 1.6 miles wide

Conspiracy theorists were left bemused when the giant asteroid predicted by the Blood Moon Prophecy didn't slam into the planet bringing death and destruction as predicted last week.
But now NASA has taken the unusual step of confirming a giant asteroid is hurtling through space - close to earth - and at eye watering speeds.
While they've not been able to confirm its exact size it is believed the colossal lump of fast moving space rock - also known as 86666 (2000 FL10) - could be anything up to 1.6 miles wide.
And as it hurtles close to earth at 40,000 miles per hour - it is expected to pass the moon's orbit of the earth this weekend.

According to NASA , the asteroid was first spotted by 5925 days ago or 16 years ago and is classified as a Near-Earth asteroid whose orbit crosses the Earth's orbit similar to that of 1862 Apollo.
The 1862 Apollo was classified as a potentially hazardous object (PHO) that has the potential to make close approaches to the Earth and is of a size large enough to cause significant regional damage in the event of impact.
An object is considered a potentially hazardous if it comes within 4,600,000 miles.
But while 86666 (2000 FL10) is certainly a large object that will come close to earth it is not thought that it will come close enough to cause any damage.
NASA uses its highly automated collision monitoring system Sentry to continually scan the most current asteroid catalog for possibilities of future impact with Earth over the next 100 years.

And for those worried about the future then you can rest easy for another 23 years.
The next recently observed major object 2015 RN35 is currently projected to come relatively close earth anytime from 2038 to 2114.
None of the thousands of objects on NASA's risk monitoring system are regarded as likely to impact earth greatly.
The maximum detected hazard rating using the Torino Impact Hazard Scale is 10.
A Torino Scale rating of 1 indicates an event that "merits careful monitoring" but currently all threats have been marked at zero.
The ten point scale is defined only for potential impacts less than 100 years in the future.

Posted by Olive Oyl at 9:00 AM

Very close, if you call 25 million km or about 65 times the average distance from the earth to the moon "close." And it "could be" up to 2 km wide, but it also could be much smaller (not mentioned by the hyperbolic posts).
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Re: Earth to Be Destroyed Sept 27 & 28, 2015

Postby notorial dissent » Sat Oct 10, 2015 5:54 am

Not too bad really from types of groups that thinks five people makes a crowd of 50,000.
The fact that you sincerely and wholeheartedly believe that the “Law of Gravity” is unconstitutional and a violation of your sovereign rights, does not absolve you of adherence to it.

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Re: Earth to Be Destroyed Sept 27 & 28, 2015

Postby Burnaby49 » Mon Oct 12, 2015 12:42 am

Earth was saved! But it was a squeaker. It was a bare 15,000,000 miles away.
"Yes Burnaby49, I do in fact believe all process servers are peace officers. I've good reason to believe so." Robert Menard in his May 28, 2015 video "Process Servers".

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Re: Earth to Be Destroyed Sept 27 & 28, 2015

Postby Deep Knight » Mon Oct 12, 2015 8:15 pm

Washington Post
What happens when your end-of-the-world prediction is wrong
By Abby Ohlheiser October 10 

On Oct. 7, eBible Fellowship recommended that everybody listen to its last-ever question-and-answer podcast with Chris McCann, because McCann believed that Oct. 7 would also Earth’s last day. On Oct. 8, the world was still here, and McCann had the unenviable task of explaining what had happened.

“Since it is now October 8th it is now obvious that we were incorrect regarding the world’s ending on the 7th,” he wrote in a statement sent to the many reporters who had reached out to him about his prediction. The statement was also posted on his Web site.

“There was much biblical information pointing to this date and we freely shared it with all. Yet, consistently stressing throughout the entire time period that the world ending on that date was a ‘strong likelihood,’ ” he wrote.

[Why the group eBible Fellowship believes the world will be annihilated today]

Oct. 8 was not McCann’s first trip back into the world after it was supposed to end: In 2011, he promoted “Family Radio” host Harold Camping’s prediction that judgement day would come May 21 of that year. Camping then said he was wrong about May, but continued to believe that God’s judgement would likely come in October of that year.

It’s too early to say what is in store for McCann’s small, Pennsylvania-based ministry now that the world is still here. Although such predictions are fun to make fun of for many, the stories of past predictions, and their followers, are often filled with palpable regret and heartbreak.

Camping died in 2013 after giving up the prediction business altogether. His last public statements were often laced with regret. He apologized for saying that God was no longer saving souls after May 21, 2011. His previous predictions disappeared from the Family Radio Web site.

He left a number of followers behind, some of whom had sold their possessions in anticipation of his widely discussed May prediction, using their savings to buy ads on billboards to publicize the date.

Religion Dispatches followed some of those who believed May 21, 2011, would be the day a series of earthquakes would herald God’s judgement. Those who had eagerly anticipated the day constantly revised their theories with each other, including on a now-defunct message board.

Religion Dispatches writes:

When the sun rose on May 21, they were taken aback. Maybe it would happen at noon. When noon passed, they settled on 6 p.m. When that came and went, some thought it might happen at midnight. Or perhaps it wouldn’t happen until May 21 was over everywhere on the planet. “It will still be May 21st in American Samoa (last time zone before the International Date Line),” someone posted on Latter Rain, an online forum for believers.

By Sunday morning, new theories were floated. “It was God’s plan to warn people. It was His purpose to hide the true meaning behind May 21. It’s about us suffering what He went through,” a believer commented.

A year after the prophecy passed, the article found, Camping’s followers were left with real emotional and financial distress.

The Camping saga has reminded many of the most famous case of a failed end-of-world prediction in American history, that of the Millerites.

If you’ve ever heard the phrase “the great disappointment,” then you know at least a little bit about this group. William Miller is largely credited for four end-of-the-world predictions in 1843 and 1844, the last and most popular being on or around Oct. 22 of the latter year (Miller was somewhat careful not to explicitly claim certainty on exact dates when the world would end, but his teachings encouraged his followers to do so).

Although the pastor did not get it right when it came to the world’s end, he was aware of the consequences of getting it wrong. According to a newspaper report from an 1843 edition of the Vermont Telegraph, Miller’s response to a question about what would happen to him if the world was still around after his predictions passed was this: “I shall be a poor, miserable, despised creature, and ought to be.”

After his Oct. 22, 1844, prediction failed, the “great disappointment” began, as many of Miller’s followers finally gave up. One newspaper claimed that 14 of Miller’s followers had ended up in the Maryland state insane asylum afterward.

Even so, Miller’s teachings didn’t disappear after his last failed prediction — they went on to be a basis for the Seventh-day Adventists, which formed a couple decades later.

For his part, McCann has cautioned against throwing out his findings along with his incorrect prediction that the world should be gone by now. “THE WORLD’S CONTINUATION IS NOT A JUSTIFICATION OF THE WORLD,” he wrote Thursday. “E Bible Fellowship was incorrect regarding the specific day of its end, but we were not incorrect concerning the fact that it will one day soon come to an end.”
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