Planet X Returning to Destroy Earth? (Spoiler Alert – No)

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Planet X

Planet X might be genuine—researchers say there presumably is a monster “missing” planet in a long circle around our sun. In any case, shouldn’t something be said about specialist David Meade’s claim that it’s coming to obliterate us on September 23, 2017? Well it’s bullshit and here’s the reason…

The Motive For Deception (or Selective Belief)

Meade concocted his forecast utilizing made-up guess and chose citations from the Bible. He’s endeavoring to offer a digital book for sale—there’s nothing amiss with that. That being said, he’s gone too far by designing a calamity with a specific end goal to peddle his products.

To be fair, science really says that there are anomalies in our close planetary system that could be explained by the presence of an expansive missing planet. That does not consequently imply that the planet is headed to destroy us, or that it even exists. All it means is that a large planet would fit the model of how our solar system behaves.

Ancient Alien Theory

Is this truly the famous Nibiru, the missing planet of the divine beings that the old Sumerians described? The Anunnaki, tenants of the planet Nibiru, are said to have touched base here searching for gold (which their planet does not have). While they were here, they altered our progenitors’ DNA, consolidating it with their own. They thus made the main present day people. The Anunnaki eventually left, yet promised to return sometime in the not so distant future.

David Meade Says It’s Coming to Get Us

That’s some interesting idea, but does it mean Nibiru is going to collide with and destroy Earth? David Meade thinks so, or at least he wants us to think so.

Writing for the a Niburu news website Mead says:

My response to people who do not believe in the Bible prophecies or the scientific data about the Planet X and Wormwood system: You should read ancient history and study geology, or visit your local natural science museum. Through investigative science, you will learn that major asteroids and comets were responsible for the catastrophic events in the past centuries and millennia.

David Meade
Davide Meade believes that Planet X is on a collision course with earth. He looks a little too happy for the apocalypse…

It’s not rocket science to know that objects have hit the earth in the past. But this says nothing about why Planet X would be on a collision course with earth. His date of September 23, 2017? Biblical numerology. Meade recently told The Washington Post:

Jesus lived for 33 years. The name Elohim, which is the name of God to the Jews, was mentioned 33 times [in the Bible]. It’s a very biblically significant, numerologically significant number. I’m talking astronomy. I’m talking the Bible … and merging the two.

As it turns out, September 23 just so happens to be 33 days from the recent solar eclipse. Meade believes that astrological events such as solar eclipses are omens of some sort. It’s another inconsistency in the system: in the beginning of 2017, Meade believed that the end of the world would happen in October, yet we already knew that a solar eclipse was coming at that time. Isn’t an omen supposed to be something happens which is unexpected?

Readers Don’t Seem to be Fooled

On the Daily Mail, a reviewer of Meade’s work states:

On his website he focus on facts and science, astronomical “evidence” to lure some readers into his material, but after a dozen pages it starts to get all religious for almost 40 pages, more than a 1/3 of the book, mentioning visions and dreams.

The author mentions several times how certain things are “facts” just because “God said so on the Bible”, and then goes on and on over the rapture.

Unfortunately I get lost anytime someone has to resort to religion to provide an explanation to how anything works. The Bible (and other holy books) are the claim and therefore cannot also be the proof. This is regardless of my feelings towards religion. If you tell me that you always tell the truth and then expect that statement to be the proof that you always tell the truth, well … you see the logical fallacy here.

We’ll see you on September 24th.


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