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Conspiracy theorist revises prediction after world fails to end


As you may be able to tell, Christian conspiracy theorist David Meade’s prediction that the world as we know it would come to an end this past Saturday was incorrect.

Consequently, Meade, whose qualifications include writing books and, get this, writing things on a website, now states October 15 is definitely Doomsday.

“The actual event of the beginning of the Tribulation occurs on October 15,” he says on his site. “That’s when the action starts. Hold on and watch — wait until the middle of October and I don’t believe you’ll be disappointed.”

No, the world will not end on Sept. 23

The man who believes there exists an ongoing plot to overthrow President Trump, who “is brilliant and he knows everything,” previously connected the Aug. 21 solar eclipse to the end of the world, citing the biblical significance of the number 33 and how Sept. 23 was 33 days after the celestial event.

Not Released (NR)

Meade’s book “Planet X — The 2017 Arrival” suggests that a “secret planet” will crash into Earth.

(krzysztofdedek/Getty Images/iStockphoto)

“The world is not ending, but the world as we know it is ending,” he told the Washington Post earlier this month.

“A major part of the world will not be the same the beginning of October.”

Specifically, Meade said the Book of Revelation’s prophesies would begin to appear Saturday, heralding catastrophes that would unfold over the coming weeks.

A literal war of the worlds for HG Wells 150th birthday

So unless the Bible foretold of LeBron James taking to twitter to publicly dunk on Trump, it would seem he was a bit off.

solar eclipse

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