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Saturday, May 21, 2011


The sickening feeling one gets when they realize their belief system is completely false.

This will be what the followers of Harold Camping will experience Sunday morning the 22nd.


Harold Camping speaks after Rapture fails to begin on May 21

By Elizabeth Tenety and Elizabeth Flock

Harold Camping opened his front door to a reporter on Sunday, May 22 --a day that the fringe radio evangelist thought he would spend in heaven. Camping told Will Kane of the San Francisco Chronicle that he was “flabbergasted” that the Rapture did not arrive as predicted and that “it has been a really tough weekend.”

Yep, as I said, he has been ruptured.

However, he has gone on to now make this prediction.

Harold Camping Breaks Silence, Predicts October 21 Rapture

Posted on May 24, 2011
An unapologetic Harold Camping made a new prediction Monday: the rapture is actually on Oct. 21, not May 21 as he originally proclaimed.

What a shock. He simply changed the day. Rally the troops one more time. Be prepared to be wrong one more time.

Harold Camping Prediction: World Survives Doomsday (Again)
The world refused to end yet again on Friday, despite another prediction from Family Radio network owner Harold Camping that it would.
Earlier this year, Camping claimed Judgement Day was coming May 21. Then, when it did not, he said the actual day of reckoning would be October 21.
That day too passed without incident and now the Daily Mail is having a tough time getting Camping or anyone else from Family Radio to explain why the Earth is still turning. The paper's calls to the company were not returned.

Retirement for doomsday predictor Harold Camping?

The business of predicting the end of the world is a lot like baseball: Three strikes and you're out.
At least that's according to The Christian Post, which reports that controversial Christian leader Harold Camping has retired after three failed doomsday predictions.
The self-styled Biblical scholar based in Oakland has thrice predicted the world's end. First, in 1994. Then, on May 21 of this year. And again on Oct. 21. It is estimated by Camping's own staff that more than $100 million has been spent trying to wake the world up to his Biblical predictions.
But, clearly, the world did not end. And Camping and his followers -- including many who reportedly sold all their belongings and turned their savings accounts over to the church -- have faced international ridicule and scorn.

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