End-times cults and religious movements have been the subject of fascination, horror, and a fair share of eye-rolls for decades—even centuries. You know the ones I’m talking about, the ones with the extremist beliefs, the apocalyptic prophecies, and the tragic endings.
Of course, there’s Jim Jones and his Peoples Temple, who convinced over 900 people to drink cyanide-laced Kool-Aid in Jonestown, Guyana back in 1978. Then there’s David Koresh and the Branch Davidians, who decided to go out in a blaze of glory during a 51-day siege with law enforcement in Waco, Texas in 1993. Marshall Applewhite, the leader of the Heaven’s Gate cult, convinced his followers to commit mass suicide in order to board a spaceship hiding behind the comet Hale-Bopp in 1997. And let’s not forget Shoko Asahara, the founder of the Japanese cult Aum Shinrikyo, who orchestrated a deadly sarin gas attack on the Tokyo subway system in 1995.
What do all these cult leaders have in common? A fervent belief that the end of the world was nigh, and that only they and their followers would be saved. It’s a disturbing and tragic pattern that’s hard to ignore. But in a world where reality TV and social media influencers reign supreme, it’s not surprising that some people are willing to follow anyone who promises them a way out of the chaos.
And this is exactly what’s happening with arguably the world’s largest and most influential end-times cult in all of history—the climate change cult. Recently, you may have seen that Greta Thunburg, a climate change activist who was elevated to the position of high-priestess of climate activism in 2018 when she, as a child, began skipping school to protest climate change outside of the Swedish Parliament.
Just this week, Thunberg, 20, received an honorary doctorate from the Faculty of Theology at the University of Helsinki. So why a doctorate in theology? Because, as you can clearly see, climate activism is a religion.
Like the end-times doomsday cults, climate activists have been making religious predictions about the end of the world for as long as time has been recorded. It’s amazing how these so-called “experts” keep making these doomsday predictions about climate change and yet, time and time again, they prove to be completely off the mark.
Remember Al Gore’s 2006 documentary? He claimed that the earth’s atmosphere would reach a “point of no return” by 2016 and that we would be facing floods, hurricanes, and other natural disasters. Well, surprise surprise, none of that actually happened. And let’s not forget about Prince (now King) Charles, who “warned” us back in 2009 that we only had 96 months to save ourselves from climate change disaster. It’s been 12 years since then, and we’re all still here.
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Or how about the French Foreign Minister Laurent Fabius, who declared in 2015 that the COP21 climate conference in Paris was the “last chance” to save the planet from “the chaos of climate change.” Well, it turns out that their predictions were way off, and we’re still here today, living our lives just fine.
And who can forget the 2007 prediction from the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change that Himalayan glaciers would melt away due to global warming by 2010? Oh, wait, that one was based on bunk science, or should I say, bunk theology.
And who could forget the 1970 prediction from Life magazine that we would be experiencing a new ice age within a decade due to atmospheric cooling. In 1970, Life magazine published an article titled “The Cooling World,” which argued that the earth was entering a period of cooling that could potentially lead to a new ice age within a decade. This article caused a great deal of panic among the public.
However, over time, it became clear that the predictions in the Life article were based on flawed reasoning and an inability to actually make accurate long-term predictions about the climate.
Yet, fast-forward to today, and this time, they’re “for real.” In fact, they’re so “for real”, that state and federal governments and governments around the world are now enacting the most extreme climate laws the world has ever seen. So much so that they’re willing to destroy the world’s economy, catapult entire civilizations into poverty, and starve people to death—all in the name of “saving the planet.”
So, to recap, the prophetic timeline of the climate change cult in the last few decades includes:
- 1960’s, the oil supply was prophesied to run out within 10 years.
- 1970s we were supposed to enter an ice age in 10 years.
- 1980’s all crops would be destroyed by acid rain within 10 years.
- 1990’s within 10 years, the ozone layer would be gone.
- 2000’s the world’s glaciers and ice caps would disappear in 10 years.
- 2010’s within 12 years, we’d see irreversible climate change.
Keep in mind, these prophets of climate change were all the same prophets of COVID who told us that if we didn’t all get vaccinated and wear masks every day, we were all going to die.
If you can’t see the parallels between the doomsday suicide cults and the climate change agenda, you’re naive. The tactics are the same, and the end result is the same. The climate cultists are desperately seeking to “save the planet” by any measures necessary, and the measures they’re implementing, even at the government level, are drastic and destructive to human life and flourishing. In fact, they’re deadly—they’re suicidal. And they will stop at nothing.