Harold Camping Website
May 22, 2011 by staff
Harold Camping Website, The world does not end on Saturday at 18:00 Despite predictions of a radio station was a prophet, not massive earthquakes rock the entire Earth. The fair did not rise to the sky as 18:00 hit zones around the world, and the trumpets did not sound to mark the beginning of Armageddon. For atheists, this could be an “I told you so” moment. But that would be too easy. Almost too easy, anyway. Instead gloating, some atheists hoisted beers and called the last prediction failed Harold Camping Family Radio a lesson in human behavior.
“We know that is not the first nor the last that will do this,” said Mike Gillis, a presenter and producer of the Seattle-area radio Ask an atheist in Klay 1180 AM. Gillis is one of the few atheists who planned a “rape game” Saturday night at Dorky Arcade in Tacoma, about 30 miles south of Seattle. About 80 people RSVP to the event on Facebook, saying he had come to listen to music and wait for confirmation that there was no abduction.
“I’m down,” quipped one fan on Facebook in the list of events. “But only until the looting begins.”
Producers in Ask an atheist have had their eyes on the Camping and doomsday prophecies for a while. We conducted an online “countdown to turn back” clock about six months ago, marking the seconds until the religious leader to offer an explanation of why the day of the trial he stood.
So far, the Camping has not explained what happened.
The station originally planned the world would end in 1994. He later amended this prophecy, saying it was true when the “era of the church,” he concluded.
Camping predictions have provided good publicity for Gillis and Lakewood, Washington-based group atheist, especially as the date of the end of the world was in the state of pop culture in recent months. The media reported on the complexities of family radio campaign, and kidnapping became a joke in the social media sites.
And a group of atheists in Seattle started a tongue in cheek “relief rapture” of funds, saying they want to raise and 5,000 for the poor souls left behind.
“Of course it is always possible that these religious fanatics are losing huge amounts of money, time and life with a fear mongering campaign giant,” organizers wrote on the website of the group.
They noted that if the rapture did not happen, which would give the money to Camp Quest, a secular summer camp that emphasizes teaching children critical thinking skills.
Gillis said public appetite for the prophecies of camping is no different appetite by billionaire Donald Trump is to bid for the presidency or the actor Mel Gibson occasional outbursts.
“I think people like public displays of madness,” he said.
But there are still disturbing stories in the saga of Camping. Online Scams controlled by believers willing to give up their possessions from the day of reckoning was near. And one man in the city of New York spent their savings from advertising on signs the rapture.
“There is no plan B for this guy,” said Gillis. “Such financial Armageddon is today.”
Even many Christians saw largely as a joke – camping predictions. But some Americans are not willing to dismiss the idea of?? A rapture altogether.
A recent survey by the Pew Research Center found that 41 percent of Americans believe that Jesus will “definitely” or “probably” in exchange for the faithful before 2050.
Camping was the mother of 18:00 rolled around time zones around the world Saturday. Family Radio WeCanKnow.com site has not been updated with an explanation at the time of publication of this story.
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