Manage episode 285265414 series 2605327
Por Hank Hanegraaff descoberto pelo Player FM e nossa comunidade - Os direitos autorais são de propriedade do editor, não do Player FM, e o áudio é transmitido diretamente de seus servidores. Toque no botão Assinar para acompanhar as atualizações no Player FM, ou copie a feed URL em outros aplicativos de podcast.
On today’s Bible Answer Man broadcast (02/17/21), Hank laments the lack of discernment in the Christian community as scams continue to multiply. Years ago Hank wrote about Harold Camping, who on the basis of alleged biblical insight predicted that God would bring judgment day on May 21, 2011. It is ironic that Camping cited Amos 3:7 in vindication of his claims. Amos could rightly say “the Lord God will do nothing, but he revealeth his secret unto his servants the prophets” for he was a true prophet of God. Unlike Camping, who attempts through esoteric numerology to calculate the exact date of rapture as well as the precise date of Christ’s first advent; the prophets provided date parameters which in concert with ancestry, birthplace, and crucifixion prophecies; pinpoint Jesus as the prophesied Messiah. As much as one might hope that Camping was an outlier, in reality, his number is legion. Hank recently was sent a link to yet another sensationalistic Bible prophecy video, this one based on a prophecy by Alexander Cain. The video alleges to be a prophetic message to President Joe Biden. However, a little research demonstrates that Alexander Cain is a pen name and the video is a mere rehash of material produced back in 2015. The original video predicted that an electromagnetic pulse (EMP) would usher in “the greatest and darkest event in human history” which was to occur prior to January 1, 2017. Obviously, as with Camping, Cain proved to be a false prophet—not only because the EMP failed to materialize, but because the biblical passages to which it alludes have nothing whatsoever to do with the twenty-first century.