So thou, O son of man, I have set thee a watchman unto the house of Israel; therefore thou shalt hear the word at my mouth, and warn them from me.
But if the watchman see the sword come, and blow not the trumpet, and the people be not warned; if the sword come, and take any person from among them, he is taken away in his iniquity; but his blood will I require at the watchman’s hand.
If when he seeth the sword come upon the land, he blow the trumpet, and warn the people;
Then whosoever heareth the sound of the trumpet, and taketh not warning; if the sword come, and take him away, his blood shall be upon his own head.
He heard the sound of the trumpet, and took not warning; his blood shall be upon him. But he that taketh warning shall deliver his soul.
And the beast which I saw was like unto a leopard, and his feet were as the feet of a bear, and his mouth as the mouth of a lion: and the dragon gave him his power, and his seat, and great authority. And I saw one of his heads as it were wounded to death; and his deadly wound was healed: and all the world wondered after the beast. And they worshipped the dragon [Satan, Allah, Prince of the Power of the Air] which gave power unto the beast: and they worshipped the beast [Antichrist, Man-by-Satan ‘MbS’}, saying, Who is like unto the beast? who is able to make war with him? (Emphasis mine. Discernment mine.)
Five (5) references to ‘beast.’ 5 denotes satanic influence over evil men.
Revelation 13:7 And it was given unto him to make war with the saints, and to overcome them: and power was given him over all kindreds, and tongues, and nations. 8 And all that dwell upon the earth shall worship him, whose names are not written in the book of life of the Lamb slain from the foundation of the world.
Five-fold World Systems Satanically Controlled:
Economic system. (Buy, sell, merchants, trade, mark, name, number). (18X). (Rev. 13:16, 13:17, 14:9, 14:11, 15:2, 16:2, 18:3, 18:7, 18:9, 18:11, 18:12, 18:13, 18:14, 18:15, 18:17, 18:19, 18:22, 18:23).
Communication system. (Nations shall see, in the sight of men, saying to them that dwell on earth). (15X). (Rev. 11:9, 11:10, 11:11, 11:12, 13:3, 13:4, 13:5, 13:6, 13:12, 13:13, 13:14, 13:15, 13:16, 13:17, 17:8).
Political system. (Kingdom, seat, authority, kings, power over nations). (12X). (Rev. 13:1, 13:2, 13:7, 16:10, 16:14, 17:3, 17:7, 17:12, 17:13, 17:16, 17:17, 17:18).
Military system. (Power, make war). (15X).(Rev. 6:2, 6:4, 10:16, 10:18, 10:19, 13:2, 13:7, 13:15, 16:14, 16:16, 17:12, 17:13, 17:14, 19:18, 19:19).
Religious system. (Mystery Religion Babylon). (24X). (Rev. 9:20, 9:21, 13:4, 13:8, 13:11, 13:12, 13:14, 13:15, 14:8, 14:9, 14:11, 16:2, 17:1, 17:2, 17:4, 17:5, 17:15, 17:16, 18:3, 18:4, 18:5, 18:9, 19:2, 19:20).
Commentary: Babylon System is the beast’s/antichrist’s kingdom of power and control on earth during the Tribulation. It is the beast’s/anti-christ’s political and military systems. It is an economic and communication system. It is the name of a physical city believed to be the capital of this kingdom. Lastly, it is a false, blasphemous religious and worship system (Mystery Religion Babylon). Satan controls and manipulates all these global systems, through his beast/antichrist and the false prophet. The number of references for each of these systems CONFIRMS his influence on these systems.
Economic System (18 references). 6+6+6=18. Six is the evil number of man, the beast and the false prophet. The economic system is man’s ultimate evil because he has to completely prostitute himself (spiritually) to the beast in order to participate in this system through taking the name, mark or number of the beast. 3×6=18. Three (3) denotes God’s intensity and emphasis, Six (6) denotes the evil number of man (mankind, beast, false prophet).
Communication System (15 references). 5+5+5=15. Control and manipulation of the world’s communications systems is under the influence of Satan, via the beast. Five (5) being the number of Satan and his influence in the world. 3×5=15. Three (3) denotes God’s intensity and emphasis. Satan controls the world’s communications systems so he can worshipped worldwide indirectly and eventually directly, through the beast.
Political System (12 references). 2×6=12. Two (2) denotes God’s solid confirmation of a matter. Six (6) is the evil number of man. Twelve (12) denotes God’s divinely constituted organization either in heaven or earth. Remember, even though the beast’s political system is evil, God is in control and allows this political system to exist for a limited time. The Bible is very clear about God’s desire to influence and orchestrate the development of this political system in Revelation 17:17, “For God hath put in their hearts to fulfill his will, and to agree, and give their kingdom unto the beast, until the words of God shall be fulfilled.”
Military System (15 references). 5+5+5=15. Control and manipulation of the world’s military systems are under the influence of Satan, via the beast. Five (5) being the number of Satan and his influence in the world. 3×5=15. Three (3) denotes God’s intensity and emphasis. Revelation 13, 14 and 16 indicate that an unclean spirit is spewed forth by the dragon (and beast and false prophet) to go out into the world to motivate kings and their armies to arrive at Armageddon in order to do battle on the Great Day of the Lord.
Religious System (24 references). Ultimately, it is the whore (Mystery Religion Babylon) who causes religious/spiritual fornication among everyone on earth. This is the most evil of all five (5) worldwide systems influenced by Satan. He does everything in his power to shield or hide the truth about the saving gospel of Jesus Christ. He wants to destroy all men, and send them to hell and the lake of fire. He wants to blaspheme God. He wants the world to worship only him. He wants to world think he is equal to God. All of these satanic goals are manifest in Mystery Religion Babylon. The other four world systems (economic, communication, political and military) just serve a means to an end. The end culminating in the direct (false) worship of Satan. The religious system of Babylon receives the most references by the world of God through His Holy Spirit. 2×12=24. Two (2) signifying God’s solid confirmation of a matter and twelve (12) denoting God’s divinely constituted organization either in heaven or on earth. Another way to think of twenty-four (24) is 4×6=24. Four (4) denoting God’s foursquareness of balance and symmetry, and of intelligent design multiplied by six (6) the evil number of man (mankind, beast, false prophet). Once again, God is in control and only lets this evil religious system exist only for a divinely determined time and purpose.
The One-World Government and its ‘FOURTH INDUSTRIAL REVOLUTION’ (AKA ‘GREAT RESET.’) A DETAILED ANALYSIS STRAIGHT FROM THE ‘FATHER OF LIES.’ Seven ‘7’ Tenets that God will allow.
Fourth Industrial Revolution – World Economic Forum
The Fourth Industrial Revolution represents a fundamental change in the ways that we live and work. It is a new chapter in human development, enabled by advances that are commensurate with those of the first, second and third industrial revolutions – merging the physical, digital, and biological worlds and fusing technologies in ways that create both promise and peril. The speed, breadth, and depth of this revolution has forced us to rethink how countries should develop, how organizations create value, and how people from all walks of life can benefit from innovation. Now, as the world grapples with COVID-19, there is an opportunity to further embrace this revolution in ways that create a more inclusive, human-centred global economy.
‘Your One World Government is Building Back Better for the BEAST to Rule’; Saudi Arabia inaugurates 4th Industrial Revolution Center in partnership with the World Economic Forum (WEF). NEOM ‘Babylon’ is the CENTERPIECE or a.ka. ‘The Great City.’
Some governments will be able to reinvent themselves to better understand what they are regulating
Governments may have to reinvent the ways that they operate in order to keep pace with technology. Powerful digital tools like artificial intelligence are swiftly disintermediating entire markets – taking influence away from traditional regulators and unskilled workers, and increasingly handing it to corporations and skilled labour. Governments everywhere are meanwhile being challenged to move beyond simply understanding major technological advances to being able to mitigate, shape, and harness them in order to govern better – that is, to become more accessible, transparent, and trustworthy. Governments making this transition will be forced to entirely change their approaches to creating and enforcing regulation, not least in order to safely stimulate rather than stymie innovation. These governments may have to create brand-new instruments to cope with the spread of new technologies, either by nurturing internal expertise or working together with the private sector. Those that are agile will be able to find ways to reinvent themselves in order to better understand what it is they are regulating – and to steer technological development in ways that improve the state of the world for everyone.
Faster 5G mobile networks promise to only make digital communication more ubiquitous, while increasing processing power and storage capacity are boosting the scope of knowledge immediately available to just about any computer user. When coupled with the increased availability and quality of data, communicated through increasingly rich and varied visualizations and other analytic techniques, these trends have the potential to fundamentally reshape communication, news reporting, and public services – in ways that can respond more directly to the needs of the public. But there are also serious related risks that need to be managed. According to Cisco’s 2018 Annual Cybersecurity Report, cyber attackers targeting governments have developed increasingly sophisticated and threatening malware, and can cover their tracks with encryption while exploiting new vulnerabilities in cloud computing and the Internet of Things. New and evolving rules of the road such as the European Union’s General Data Protection Regulation, which came into effect in 2018, will be critical for managing the consequences of such threats – but will also introduce their own new complexities to governing.
The ability to provide security and agency over personal data could become a competitive differentiator
The Fourth Industrial Revolution has been built on a foundation of data as a source of both innovation and governance. While giving people more agency over their data can potentially improve their relationships with the institutions they must rely on daily, the use of biometrics, facial recognition, and multi-factor authentication (verifying a user with multiple credentials) can help establish trust – something that has become increasingly scarce as cybercrime and the commercial exploitation of personal data increase. The same technology that can improves verification can deplete trust, however; artificial intelligence, for example, can be vulnerable to manipulation and the biases of its human programmers. People are generally demanding more agency over their data, and some technology companies and governments are exploring decentralized identity systems that could ultimately empower users; Microsoft, Accenture, and Mastercard have announced plans to invest in decentralized models, for example, and Malta’s government developed a way for educational institutions to issue blockchain-based academic credentials that are owned by students, portable, and instantly verifiable. By the year 2022, about 150 million people will have blockchain-based identities, according to IDC, even though the technology is still at a relatively early stage of development.
Traditionally, governments or banks have played the role of “trust anchor” for financial transactions, though emerging digital identity models involve new actors. For example, the pharmacy startup Capsule, referred to as an “Uber for drugs,” relies on doctors as a source of trust when filling e-prescriptions for delivery. Several related governance efforts exist, such as the Pan-Canadian Trust Framework and the European Union’s implementation of an ethical AI strategy. However, the monopolization of technology platforms used for search and social media – and pervasive personal data gathering – complicate efforts to win digital trust. According to poll results published by the Pew Research Center in 2018, nearly half of American respondents did not trust the government to protect their personal data, and 51% did not trust social media companies to do so either. While internet users expect personalized experiences, they also expect security and agency over personal data – something that could become a competitive differentiator among companies and organizations. Stakeholders in every industry should promote the stewardship of identity practices that place the user at the centre of systems, create collaborative governance mechanisms, and take interactions between human and non-human identities into consideration.
‘General purpose’ technologies like artificial intelligence can have profound consequences for society
Some innovation – like the development of new pharmaceuticals – has an obvious and direct link to novel scientific research. Other types may result from using existing technology in new ways, or even from developments in unrelated fields. Many companies behind the sharing economy, for example, are essentially offshoots of existing internet and mobile technologies. While certain emerging technologies like drones or 3D printing may create new markets and disrupt existing networks, technical innovation in the form of so-called “general purpose” technologies has the potential to disrupt entire groups of industries; examples have included the steam engine, the automobile, the computer, the internet and, potentially, artificial intelligence – all of which have had profound consequences for society. Since research and development is key, policy-makers have been keen to focus on ways in which it can be improved. Common areas of focus include national systems for research funding, systems for awarding and protecting patents (which are sometimes state-subsidized), improvement in translating university research into value for the private sector, and tax incentives for innovative firms (such as R&D tax credits, or special tax regimes for revenue derived from intellectual property).
The physical and biological worlds are merging partly due to the creation of new materials designed to emulate the biological world. The related discovery of new classes of recyclable, thermosetting polymers (plastics) called polyhexahydrotriazines is a major step towards a more sustainable economy, for example. New materials are now routinely being used in medical implants, for tissue engineering, and for the creation of artificial organs – and 3D printing is increasingly being used to create customized structures. The biological and digital worlds overlap most controversially in the world of genetic engineering. Widely accessible and affordable gene sequencing and editing systems, such as CRISPR/Cas9, make it possible to reliably and precisely remove or replace sequences in the genomes of both plants and animals. The biological and digital worlds are also overlapping in the form of sensors used to monitor health and behaviour, and to understand and influence brain activity. Advances that might have once been confined to digital systems, like the application of cryptography to blockchain technology to create programmable, secure, and distributed records, are also now having an impact in the real world – in terms of managing land records, for example, or tracking deforestation.
How should we deal with machines that have human-like qualities?
Innovation triggered by the Fourth Industrial Revolution, whether related to synthetic biology, quantum computing, or artificial intelligence, is redefining what it means to be human by pushing the limits of lifespan, health, and cognition in ways once confined to science fiction. As new discoveries are made, a related moral and ethical discussion is critical if people are going to be able to appropriately respond to phenomena like prolonged life, gene editing, and memory extraction. The biological domain in particular poses a range of ethical challenges when it comes to regulation and social norms. New technologies present questions about what it means to be human, what information about personal health should be shared, and what rights and responsibilities we have in regard to altering the genetic code of future generations. Many other questions are likely to arise related to human augmentation, and to how societies should deal with machines that have human-like qualities and an ability to autonomously make life-or-death decisions. Related privacy, data security, and identity issues are becoming increasingly important for policy-makers, regulators, and corporate leaders.
It has become increasingly evident that artificial intelligence systems can perpetuate the historic biases of the humans creating them, discriminate, and generally be used in ways that threaten human rights and democratic values. For example, image recognition technologies can mis-categorize Black faces, sentencing algorithms discriminate against Black defendants, and chatbots can easily adopt racist and misogynistic language, according to a report published by the AI Now Institute in 2019. There are also growing concerns that as the Fourth Industrial Revolution deepens our individual and collective relationships with technology, it may also negatively affect social skills – like the ability to empathize. As face-to-face conversation is crowded out by online interaction, there are fears that people will begin to struggle to listen, make eye contact, or accurately read body language. There is a need to ensure that this industrial revolution fosters individualism and humanity, and is an empowering force that views technology as a tool to be made by people and for people. Individuals and organizations therefore need to take collective responsibility for fostering innovation that genuinely serves the public interest.
The COVID-19 pandemic has underlined the need to give more people the ability to get online
Providing people with greater internet access can potentially improve their quality of life, by enabling them to more easily tap into government and educational resources – something vividly illustrated by the many children on the wrong side of the digital divide as COVID-19 made remote learning their only school option. Slightly more than half of the global population (53.6%) was using the internet as of the end of 2019, according to the International Telecommunications Union. However, digital access and adoption have not been evenly distributed; according to the ITU, 52% of women were still not using the internet, compared with 42% of men, and only 28.2% of Africa’s population was online – even as Europe boasted an 82.5% internet penetration rate and 93% of people lived within reach of a 3G (or higher) network (more promising statistics show that growth during recent years in both mobile cellular subscriptions and mobile broadband subscriptions has been driven by countries in Asia and Africa). Creating more inclusive digital communities is essential for reducing this digital divide, by not only bolstering affordability and public access but also by increasing digital skills and awareness.
Greater digital inclusion can also improve public services and participation. For example, Maputo, Mozambique, which has had a serious solid waste management problem and where a majority of residents live in informal settlements, has deployed a participatory monitoring platform (MOPA) and encouraged citizens to use it to report waste issues and to keep track of waste management services – in a bid to help improve service delivery. In addition, by gaining access to increasing amounts of digital content, people can become better able to understand and navigate the digital systems increasingly relied upon to deliver services related to health care, education, employment, and civic participation. Vulnerable communities like the exploding population of refugees and internally displaced people (as of June 2019, the UN Refugee Agency estimated there were nearly 26 million refugees worldwide, and more than 41 million internally displaced people) can particularly benefit from greater digital inclusion. Greater digital accessibility also presents an opportunity to better empower communities with more specific needs, like indigenous people, rural communities, people with disabilities (via assistive technologies like voice-recognition software), women and girls, and young people who have been historically disenfranchised.
Whether focused on quantum biology or AI, cutting-edge development must contribute to solving humanity’s greatest challenges
Technologies that help us push into as-yet-unexplored realms of biology, energy, computing, and intelligence may be essential for a healthy reset of the global economy in the wake of COVID-19. Whether it is through efforts to understand how quantum physics plays a role in natural energy and human consciousness (quantum biology), developing artificial intelligence that does not require excessive training data liable to inject human bias, or even the study of how disease and disorders might be treated through an understanding of the chemistry of venom (venomics), the post-pandemic Great Reset could benefit greatly from the exploration of technology at its furthest frontiers. These endeavours could not only help to rebuild in ways that emphasize sustainability and improve both human and environmental health, but also establish greater resilience in anticipation of future crises – by bolstering government services, enabling more efficient infrastructure including public transportation and sustainable energy systems, expanding educational opportunities, and fostering ways for businesses to develop services for their customers that create genuine, enduring value.
Frontier technologies will require careful and considered regulation and oversight, if they are to contribute to the greater good. A respect for human dignity, a concerted effort to create inclusive benefits attainable for anyone regardless of gender, race, or ethnicity, and legitimate attempts to establish trust must drive any technology development or regulatory effort. Some of the frontier technologies now on the horizon present grave threats. Digital phenotyping, or using computer systems to profile someone’s physical or mental health, for example, raises significant privacy issues and could be subject to misuse. Meanwhile the use of big data and artificial intelligence to predict criminal activity raises multiple red flags related to cultural and racial bias, and the anticipated spread of lethal autonomous weapons calls for proactive efforts to bind them with some level of protective safeguards. We must take proactive steps to ensure that the adoption of any technology – be it 3D printing or satellites – does not enable the abuse of power, instil and aggravate systemic racism, expand wealth disparities, and rob the vulnerable of their livelihoods.
People losing jobs due to technology- or pandemic-related disruption must be helped to gain new skills
The Fourth Industrial Revolution is impacting livelihoods and generating demand for new skills. In the United Kingdom, for example, artificial intelligence and related technologies are poised to eliminate seven million jobs by 2038, though they are also expected to create about 7.2 million new jobs in the country over the same period – in healthcare, science, and education, according to a report published by PwC. Business model disruptions will have a profound impact on the employment landscape in many sectors, leading to similarly significant and simultaneous job creation and elimination, potentially heightened productivity, and wider gaps between existing skills and those most desired. Given the likely depth of this technological disruption, there is a pressing need to come up with more effective ways to help people develop new skills and stem job losses. During previous industrial revolutions, it has frequently taken decades to build the training systems and labour market institutions necessary to foster required new skillsets on a large scale. Given the pace of this industrial revolution, however, such a relatively comfortable interval may not be possible this time.
In order to successfully meet this challenge, businesses will have to recognize and invest in their people as a valuable asset, rather than see them as a potential liability. Many parts of the world are struggling with both seismic change related to the Fourth Industrial Revolution and the COVID-19 pandemic, creating sizable knock-on effects. Skills gaps had already made labour markets less agile prior to the advent of the pandemic, and rates of job disruption are now only likely to become worse. Meanwhile related regulatory and managerial challenges will only be exacerbated by gaps in knowledge. Real solutions will require that proactive talent management strategies be deployed by companies, alongside deep and sustained dialogue and collaboration with governments and education providers. Workers in fields that are facing significant job reductions must be re-skilled, and provided with viable job transitions. And, any effort aimed at closing the skills gap will need to be grounded in a solid understanding of a particular country’s or industry’s current skills base – and of its changing requirements. Anticipating and preparing for future skills requirements will be critical for everyone.
8 References to ‘BE WATCHING or WATCHFUL.’ ‘8’ indicates that a new ‘era or epoch’ is arriving. Be it the rapture, the tribulation, the year of the Jews redemption or the year of the onset (2028) of the 1000 year millennial reign of Christ (2028-3028).
Matthew 24:42; Watch therefore: for ye know not what hour your Lord doth come.
Matthew 25:13; Watch therefore, for ye know neither the day nor the hour wherein the Son of man cometh.
Mark 13:35; Watch ye therefore: for ye know not when the master of the house cometh, at even, or at midnight, or at the cockcrowing, or in the morning.
Luke 21:36; Watch ye therefore, and pray always, that ye may be accounted worthy to escape all these things that shall come to pass, and to stand before the Son of man
Luke 12:37-39; Blessed are those servants, whom the lord when he cometh shall find watching: verily I say unto you, that he shall gird himself, and make them to sit down to meat, and will come forth and serve them. And if he shall come in the second watch, or come in the third watch, and find them so, blessed are those servants. And this know, that if the goodman of the house had known what hour the thief would come, he would have watched, and not have suffered his house to be broken through.
‘Increasing Like Labor Pains.’ ‘Fearful Sights.’ ‘Perilous Times.’ ‘Men’s hearts failing with fear.’ Great Convergence of Signs.’ REDEMPTION IMMINENT.
In His Service,
Night Watchman Ministries
Make Your Decision for Christ NOW!!!!!!! Time is Up!!!!!!!
Jesus Christ’s Offer of Salvation:
The ABCs of Salvation through Jesus Christ (the Lamb)
A. Admit/Acknowledge/Accept that you are sinner. Ask God’s forgiveness and repent of your sins.
. . . “For all have sinned, and come short of the glory of God.” (Romans 3:23).
. . . “As it is written, There is none righteous, no, not one.” (Romans 3:10).
. . . “If we say that we have no sin, we deceive ourselves, and the truth is not in us.” (1 John 1:8).
B. Believe Jesus is Lord. Believe that Jesus Christ is who He claimed to be; that He was both fully God and fully man and that we are saved through His death, burial, and resurrection. Put your trust in Him as your only hope of salvation. Become a son or daughter of God by receiving Christ.
. . . “That whosoever believeth in him should not perish, but have eternal life. For God so loved the world, that he gave his only begotten Son, that whosoever believeth in him should not perish, but have everlasting life. For God sent not his son into the world to condemn the world; but that the world through him might be saved. (John 3:15-17). For whosoever shall call upon the name of the Lord shall be saved.” (Romans 10:13).
C. Call upon His name, Confess with your heart and with your lips that Jesus is your Lord and Savior.
. . . “That if thou shalt confess with thy mouth the Lord Jesus, and shalt believe in thine heart that God hath raised him from the dead, thou shalt be saved. For with the heart man believeth unto righteousness; and with the mouth confession is made unto salvation.” (Romans 10:9-10).
. . . “If we say that we have no sin, we deceive ourselves, and the truth is not in us. If we confess our sins, he is faithful and just to forgive us our sins, and to cleanse us from all unrighteousness. If we say that we have not sinned, we make him a liar, and his word is not in us.” (John 1:8-10).
. . . “And he is the propitiation for our sins: and not for ours only, but also for the sins of the whole world. (John 2:2).
. . . “In this was manifested the love of god toward us, because that God sent his only begotten Son into the world, that we might live through him. And we have seen and do testify that the Father sent the Son to be the Saviour of the world. Whosoever shall confess that Jesus is the Son of God, God dwelleth in him, and he in God.” (1 John 4:9, 14-15).
. . . “But God commendeth his love toward us, in that, while we were yet sinners, Christ died for us. Much more then, being now justified by his blood, we shall be saved from wrath through him. For if, when we were enemies, we were reconciled to God by the death of his Son, much more, being reconciled, we shall be saved by his life.” (Romans 5:8-10).
. . . “For the wages of sin is death; but the gift of God is eternal life through Jesus Christ our Lord.” (Romans 6:23).
. . . “Jesus saith unto them, I am the way, the truth, and the life, no man cometh unto the Father, but by me.” (John 14:6).
. . . “For I am not ashamed of the gospel of Christ: for it is the power of God unto salvation to everyone that believeth.” (Romans 1:16).
. . . “Neither is there salvation in any other: for there is none other name under heaven given among men, whereby we must be saved.” (Acts: 4:12).
. . . “Who will have all men to be saved, and to come unto the knowledge of the truth for there is one God, and one mediator between God and men, the man Christ Jesus.” (1 Timothy 2:4-6).
. . . “For God did not appoint us to suffer wrath but to receive salvation through our Lord Jesus Christ.” (1 Thessalonians 5:9).
. . . “But as many as received him, to them gave the power to become the sons of God, even to them that believe on his name.” (John 1:12).
True Church / Bride of Christ Spared from God’s Wrath:
Romans 5:8-10. “But God commendeth his love toward us, in that, while we were yet sinners, Christ died for us. Much more then, being now justified by his blood, we shall be saved from wrath through him. For if, when we were enemies, we were reconciled to God by the death of his Son, much more, being reconciled, we shall be saved by his life.”
Romans 12:19. Dearly beloved, avenge not yourselves, but rather give place unto wrath: for it is written, Vengeance is mine; I will repay, saith the Lord.
1 Thessalonians 1:10. And to wait for his Son from heaven, whom he raised from the dead, even Jesus, which delivered us from the wrath to come.
1 Thessalonians 5:9. For God hath not appointed us to wrath, but to obtain salvation by our Lord Jesus Christ,
Romans 8:35. Who shall separate us from the love of Christ? shall tribulation, or distress, or persecution, or famine, or nakedness, or peril, or sword?
Jeremiah 30:7. Alas! for that day is great, so that none is like it: it is even the time of Jacob’s trouble, but he shall be saved out of it.
Revelation 3:10 Because thou hast kept the word of my patience, I also will keep thee from the hour of temptation, which shall come upon all the world, to try them that dwell upon the earth.
Categories: One World Government