'Last' 'Latter' 'End of' Days

The very real story of how UFOs shaped Middle East culture. From The Arabian Nights to alien ‘sightings’ over Dubai, the fantastical has a big impact. UFO’s and (5) the five (5) pillars of Islam. ‘All Lying Signs and Wonders That Accompany Satan, and The Revealing of the Man-by-Satan (MbS).’ Islam, Science Fiction and Extraterrestrial Life: The Culture of Astrobiology in the Muslim World. Islamic beliefs—which accommodate ideas of multiple worlds and the existence of sentient, invisible beings. “To believe in the Quran,” he says, “is to believe that we are not alone.”

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The very real story of how UFOs shaped Middle East culture. From The Arabian Nights to alien ‘sightings’ over Dubai, the fantastical has a big impact. UFO’s and (5) the five (5) pillars of Islam. ‘All Lying Signs and Wonders That Accompany Satan, and The Revealing of the Man-by-Satan (MbS).’ Islam, Science Fiction and Extraterrestrial Life: The Culture of Astrobiology in the Muslim World. Islamic beliefs—which accommodate ideas of multiple worlds and the existence of sentient, invisible beings. “To believe in the Quran,” he says, “is to believe that we are not alone.”

Wired 2023

In late 2020, retired Israeli space security chief Haim Eshed became—for a brief time, at least—the most celebrated figure in the world of ufology. Already respected in aeronautics circles, Eshed shot to wider fame following an interview in Israel’s Yedioth Ahronoth newspaper, in which he claimed that aliens have not only visited Earth, but have joined humans in an inter-species “Galactic Federation.” As luck would have it, this headline-grabbing revelation coincided with the publication of Eshed’s as-told-to book The Universe Beyond the Horizon, which made similar claims. It’s unclear whether the disclosures made news on other planets.

At around the time Eshed was drip-feeding the world tales of interplanetary collaboration—coordinated, perhaps, from an underground base on Mars—the US Congress got in on the act, instructing the Pentagon to deliver a report on the 144 unresolved sightings of UFOs (or unidentified aerial phenomena—UAP—in the current parlance) recorded by the military since 2004. The paper, which came out in June, amounted to a series of observations which could be summed up as: dunno. Perhaps, as Eshed has suggested, the Federation is withholding full disclosure in order to avoid “mass hysteria.”

Believers, for their part, have remained unfazed by the lack of definitive answers, pointing to grainy military footage of inverted pyramids flitting across the sky, or dark blobs plunging into the sea, as evidence that the truth is not only out there, but right here. Even Dubai, not traditionally known as a destination for alien joyriders, was reportedly treated to a visitation in 2020, this time in the form of a huge saucer-shaped object hovering over the Arabian Gulf. As self-styled UFO-hunter Scott Waring put it in a subsequent blog: “looks like there is an alien base not far off the coast of Dubai.”

The 2016 sci-fi film Aerials, which depicts similar objects looming menacingly over Dubai, is said to be the first full-on alien-invasion movie shot in the UAE—possibly because the region as a whole has had more immediate conflicts on its mind. According to Dubai-based filmmaker S.A. Zaidi, however, his movie grows out of a longstanding, widespread regional interest in the subject. “I belonged to UFO clubs,” he says of his childhood. “I was a part of that geek culture.”

Zaidi is quick to add, though, that having a passion for science fiction does not make a person—or indeed a region—more inclined toward tin foil hats. He also objects to the idea that the Middle East’s supposed penchant for conspiracy theories—which he calls a “cultural stereotype”—transforms every errant weather balloon or odd-shaped cloud into a scene from Close Encounters. “After Aerials came out, my father kept asking me, ‘what do you think will happen if aliens actually land?’ I told him, ‘dad, I don’t know. It’s just a film.’”

That said, Dubai’s “UFO” was by no means the first in the region—Saudi Arabia, Kuwait, and Morocco are just some of the places that have reported sightings over the years (albeit mostly debunkable). The most notorious incident occurred in 1976, when glowing, fast-moving objects appeared in the skies over Tehran, and were deemed threatening enough that fighter pilots scrambled to intercept them.

More recently, The Washington Post ran an article on how UFOs have become a “national security worry” in the US. “The question is, what is it? What are its intentions? What are its capabilities?” said one former intelligence official in the piece, referring to the objects that have appeared on air-force pilots’ screens. Such comments may not point to mass hysteria, but they do suggest a kind of mass concern. As the late theoretical physicist Stephen Hawking put it: “meeting an advanced civilization could be like Native Americans encountering Columbus. That didn’t turn out so well.”

The aliens in Zaidi’s film Aerials are not of the city-incinerating variety—partly because he lacked the budget for global annihilation, partly because he was more interested in building a subtle tension, and partly because he doesn’t necessarily buy into the idea that aliens would come here with the aim of stirring trouble. “I’m not sure a race that had the ability to travel all this way would do it just to say, ‘hey, I’m going to take this laser out and zap you,’” he says. “Maybe they just came because they were interested.”

Zaidi’s reluctance to venture into fire and brimstone territory was also a matter of what he describes as cultural sensitivity. “When we made Aerials, maybe the region wasn’t ready for something like Independence Day, you know, where the beam comes down on the White House,” he says. “We have local landmarks in the film, Emirates Towers and so on, but we were not going to shoot lasers down on them. We were not going to show Dubai getting destroyed.” He pauses and adds: “Then again, your imagination takes you there whether you want it or not.”

Back to the future

The day German academic Jörg Matthias Determann landed in Doha, he felt as though he’d stepped onto a different planet. “You see all these glass towers rising out of the sand,” he says. “From the inside of these air-conditioned buildings, you look out at this hot, inhospitable environment, and you almost feel as though you are in a city on Mars, some kind of future habitat, these glass containers where the heat and dust storms are being kept out.”

Determann, a professor of history specializing in science, technology, and society at the Virginia Commonwealth University School of the Arts in Qatar, believes the Middle East’s reputation as a “very traditional, conservative place” does not take into account its appetite for extravagant ideas. “Look at Dubai, which is about to open a Museum of the Future,” he says. “There is a broad interest in futuristic mega-projects here, a commitment to try things that haven’t been tried before. And there is a long history of this—rulers wanting to leave gigantic legacies, going back to the Pharaohs. The Emirates Mars mission is another of these mega projects.”

Paul Rolland | Night Watchman Ministries | Neom Babylon – The Beast’s Seat or ‘Great City’

In his latest book, Islam, Science Fiction and Extraterrestrial Life: The Culture of Astrobiology in the Muslim World, Determann traces a line from groundbreaking astronomers in ancient Mesopotamia to the burgeoning interest in space exploration today. Along the way, he draws our attention to various cultural aspects that have made the Middle East fertile ground for stargazing, ranging from religion to commerce to the fantastical stories in One Thousand and One Nights (which became known as The Arabian Nights in English)—the latter of which, he says, could be seen as the root of it all.

It seems odd to think of The Arabian Nights as the starting point for regional futurism, given that its tales tend toward talking donkeys and vindictive demons rather than interstellar travel. Yet the collection has undoubtedly influenced generations of storytellers, who in turn have wielded an influence of their own. “No matter where you grew up, you couldn’t escape the power of these stories,” Determann says. “So you’ve always had these broadly speculative elements to culture here—you see it in the architecture, and in the science fiction I’ve had the pleasure of reading.”

Ahmed Salah Al-Mahdi, the Egyptian author of the dystopian novel Malaz: City of Resurrection, is currently working on a book about extremely unpleasant aliens touching down in the desert between Egypt and Libya. “I like imagining other worlds, life on other planets,” he says. “I read the stories in The Arabian Nights as a child and was fascinated by the magic, the heroes, the kingdoms. It created another world here in the Middle East. Anyone who wants to understand how to build fantasy worlds should read The Arabian Nights.”

Medieval folk tales, however, are not the only thing fueling imaginative storytelling in the region—or, for that matter, the willingness to accept that alien life forms may actually exist. In his book, Determann argues that Islamic beliefs—which accommodate ideas of multiple worlds and the existence of sentient, invisible beings—have played an important part, too. “To believe in the Quran,” he says, “is to believe that we are not alone.”

Following close behind religion, meanwhile, is the Middle East’s age-old role as a center for global trade. “Doha and Dubai are not so much desert cities as port cities—there’s a long tradition of going to distant shores,” Determann says. “This leads to stories of adventurers sailing off to strange lands, encountering strange creatures. You can see the movement of this over time: from seaport to airport, trading center to global aviation hub. The next step could be the spaceport. The urge to explore the unknown—that is something you can see here very clearly.”

Even the multicultural makeup of Gulf cities, Determann adds, leads back to this spirit of adventure and exploration. “One of the things I love about here is the coming together of so many cultures, like the cantina in Star Wars. There is an openness to the stranger, the alien.”

Battlefield Earth

If the idea of aliens flitting around our planet represents a kind of superstition, then there are strains of Middle East culture that foster this, too. “Many people believe in magic, its ability to affect lives,” says Al-Mahdi. “They’ll go to a man who they think will help them marry or divorce or have a child. They’ll take a piece of paper with the name of a loved one written on it, put it in water and drink it so they will be married. People really believe this stuff. It’s not fantasy, it’s something that exists. So, yes, a lot of people believe in aliens.”


(7) Paul Rolland, Night Watchman, Night Watchman Ministries:

2 Thessalonians 2:10-13

And with all deceivableness of unrighteousness in them that perish; because they received not the love of the truth, that they might be saved. And for this cause God shall send them strong delusion, that they should believe a lie: That they all might be damned who believed not the truth, but had pleasure in unrighteousness. …


Maybe so, but there is also a broad streak of pragmatism and skepticism here, epitomized by S.A. Zaidi’s aunt, who used to berate him for wasting his time reading stories with titles like Ray of Death. “She kept telling me I fantasize too much, go back to your schoolbooks,” he recalls. “This is not practical.” Then there are people like Syrian artist and filmmaker Ayham Jabr, for whom science fiction has a very practical purpose—namely, the idea that “fantasy can help the artist or writer to deliver his point.”

As with many of his peers, Jabr got hooked on science fiction as a kid. “My family are artists, actors, screenwriters, so multiple cultures were in front of my eyes,” he says, going on to recall the fantasy TV shows he watched, the books he read, the tales of Pharaohs and kings. He has no time, though, for the conspiracy theorists and myth makers who occupy the margins of ufology. “There are so many fake, cheap stories, such as the one about the pyramids being used as fuel tanks for alien ships,” he says. “For some, this isn’t seen as fantasy but as theory.”

Religion, Jabr continues, also fired up his childhood imagination, though not always in a positive way. “My interest was coming from fear,” he says. “All these stories about the afterlife, Judgment Day, angels, and demons.” Fear is the prevailing emotion in Jabr’s Damascus Under Siege, a series of surreal collages that depict sinister-looking spacecraft either looming over the Syrian capital or shooting lasers into it—a representation of the country’s civil war rather than the prospect of an alien invasion.

“Science fiction provides a way to bypass censorship and address taboo subjects,” says Determann. “You could write a realistic story set in the present that criticizes authority, but that might get you into trouble. Or you can present the same criticisms in a story about a society on Mars, or about alien invaders, or about the future, which gives you plausible deniability.”

Al-Mahdi, too, admits to cloaking political and social provocations in fantasy. “I like to write post-apocalyptic novels, to imagine the collapse of what we have now and start anew—you can chop and change things however you like, and it is the same with alien invasions,” he says. “If you look closely, you’ll see I’m criticizing current regimes.”

Not all fantasies, however, fit this mold. It’s unlikely that the makers of the hammy 1959 Egyptian flick Journey to the Moon intended much more than a bit of harmless escapism. The same could be said of Rex Chouk, the Saudi artist whose works include trippy images of flying saucers hovering over the desert. As for the alien-invasion film Aerials, Zaidi says this: “I’d like to be able to say that we had underlying messages, but the reality is I’m just obsessed with UFOs.”

Revelation 12:4

And his tail drew the third part of the stars of heaven, and did cast them to the earth: and the dragon stood before the woman which was ready to be delivered, for to devour her child as soon as it was born.

Brave new world

In 2007, former Syrian culture minister Riad Agha stood before a science fiction symposium in Damascus and delivered an address that, in its own way, provided a direct rebuttal to Zaidi’s skeptical aunt. “Man is an imaginative being,” Agha said to the assembled geeks. “The more he excels in imagining, the more he excels in innovation and invention.”

For Determann, the truth behind this statement is apparent in everything from Abu Dhabi’s futuristic Masdar City to the emerging Saudi-UAE space race. “There are three things you need before you can explore space,” he says. “You need knowledge and technology, you need money, and you need imagination. Before you go to Mars, you have to imagine going there.”

In fact, Determann continues, potential engineers and astronauts should be encouraged to immerse themselves in sci-fi. “There’s an idea that you can use space research to build a high-tech, knowledge-based economy, which the Emiratis have really bought into,” he says. “So if the aim is to inspire young people to go into space and contribute to that economy, we have to start early, building up the fascination long before they’re ready to study physics at university.”

Jasem Mutlaq, founder of the Ikarus Observatory in Kuwait, would likely agree. “It’s rare that you’ll find astronomers who are not fans of science fiction,” he says. “I grew up in the 80s watching Star Trek: The Next Generation. But the biggest impact of all was in 1997, when Contact was released. I was literally in tears when the movie was over. I’ve been hooked ever since.”

Like Mutlaq, Al-Mahdi grew up on a diet of science fiction, though his career took a different turn. “I wanted to be an astronaut, that was one of my childhood dreams,” he says with a laugh. “In high school I was good at chemistry and physics, but I liked poetry and literature more. I went to an engineering college, but then left for the faculty of the arts. So I was torn. In the end, I put both things together.”

Here, Mutlaq offers a word of caution. For him, the intermingling of science and science fiction is a positive thing, but not to the extent that it blurs the line between fantasy and reality. “Following the footsteps of Carl Sagan, I usually do not fall prey to conspiracy theories, especially those related to aliens roaming around,” he says. “While recent videos of UAP encounters are intriguing, they are not conclusive evidence for beings who traveled thousands of light years to go zipping over coastlines for a couple of seconds.”

And while Mutlaq will continue to gaze into the stars from his observatory, to read his sci-fi books, and abide by the moral standards of Captain Picard, he has learned to keep his own fantasies in check. “Alien life has yet to be proven scientifically, so we shouldn’t fall prey to our whims and wishes,” he says. “We ought to understand the universe as it is, not as what we aspire it to be.”

Psalm 78:49-50. (7) He cast upon them the fierceness of (7) his anger, wrath, and indignation, and troubleby (5) sending evil angels among them. (7) He made a way to his anger; (7) he spared not their soul from death, but (7) gave their life over to the pestilence.

‘ALIENS’ (Fallen Angels, the Watchers, Great Delusions, Great Deceptions, Great Lies)

2 Thessalonians 2:8-12 (7) And then shall that Wicked be revealed [Man of Lawlessness, Son of Perdition, Beast, 8th King, Prince, First Rider / White Horseman, Antichrist], whom the Lord shall (7) consume with the spirit of his mouth, and shall (7) destroy with the brightness of his coming [Christs second physical coming to earth at the end of the Great Tribulation]: Even him, whose coming (7) is after the working of Satan with (7) all power and signs and lying wonders, And with all (7) deceivableness of unrighteousness in them that perish; because they (7) received not the love of the truth, that (7) they might be saved. And for this (7) cause God shall send them STRONG DELUSION, that (5) they should believe a lie: That they all might (7) be damned who believed not the truth, (5) but had pleasure in unrighteousness. (Emphasis added, mine.)

These seven (7) verses indicate that a ‘strong delusion’ will be sent to men sometime during the seven (7) year tribulation. We know this because the first three (3) verses deal with the time period when the Holy Spirit (that holds evil at bay) is removed from the world and the ‘wicked’ man of sin or lawlessness rises up on the world stage. Verse 8 indicates that this is the same wicked man that will be destroyed at Christ’s physical, second coming to earth at the very last day of the seven (7) year tribulation. Men, during the seven (7) year tribulation are deceived because they don’t love the truth God gave mankind in the form of Jesus Christ.

They are deceived spiritually (mystery religion) and are unrighteous (not saved) and perish because of this. They don’t want anything to do with the truth offered to them by Christ’s salvation. They deny Christ and his offer of salvation. They don’t love the truth (Christ) and the whole idea of needing salvation. They don’t want to be saved and don’t like the idea of having to be saved. They have pleasure (joy) in following their own false religions, practices and hedonistic joys and are damned because they forcefully and willingly reject Christ.

 As such, God will send them a ‘strong delusion’ (fallen angels in the deluded guise or form of ‘aliens’). There is nothing new under the sun. Fallen angels existed before the creation of mankind, and have worked for Satan, ever since his fall, into deceiving men over the course of many ancient civilizations (on into this current epoch.) God sent Christ to save mankind. Men reject Christ. God sends fallen angels to damn men. Men accept fallen angels (aliens). Men die. Simple. It is not a great mystery, as some would believe or think impossible.

Revelation 12:7-12  And there was war in heaven: Michael and his angels fought against the dragon; and the dragon fought and his angels, And prevailed not; neither was their place found any more in heaven. And the great dragon was cast out, that old serpent, called the Devil, and Satan, which deceiveth the whole world: he was cast out into the earth, and his angels were cast out with him. And I heard a loud voice saying in heaven, Now is come salvation, and strength, and the kingdom of our God, and the power of his Christ: for the accuser of our brethren is cast down, which accused them before our God day and night. And they overcame him by the blood of the Lamb, and by the word of their testimony; and they loved not their lives unto the death. Therefore rejoice, ye heavens, and ye that dwell in them. Woe to the inhabiters of the earth and of the sea! for the devil is come down unto you, having great wrath, because he knoweth that he hath but a short time. [‘Angels’ are referenced three – 3 times, emphasis and intensity. Yes, there are evil, fallen angels, sons of God, or ‘Watchers.’)

The Coming ‘Strong Delusion’. Same ‘Lie or Delusions’ for 6,000 (6) years and during EVERY EPOCH, including the coming seven (7) year tribulation. ‘Because they love not the truth or the word of God, God will send among them a ‘strong or great delusion’ so they can be damned.’

A short Biblical (7) look at (5) ‘Fallen Angels / sons of God:’

There is no such thing as ‘aliens.’ Fallen angels in defiled, false, counterfeit, deceptive, grotesque satanic flesh appear as ‘aliens.’ Satan has made a mockery of ‘the imagers (human body) of God’ by attempting to duplicate God’s created body of man into a defiled, unclean, fleshly form that is a sick imager of Satan.  Different ‘caste or ranking’ of angels manifest in different physical defiled forms.  Just as the human spirit must dwell in flesh to exist in the physical world, some lower rankings of the demonic spirit realm must dwell in defiled flesh to exist in the physical world or physical dimension outside of the spiritual dimension. Once holy and bright in spiritual appearance, fallen angels are now grotesque, ugly and dark because of iniquity (just like Satan) and manifest as such. They now represent the likeness of Satan and some of his attributes, including lies, deception, advanced knowledge and a willingness to accept the ‘worship’ of men (as in antiquity). These particular ‘fallen angels’ in Satan’s army are the ‘foot soldiers’ who work on demand and at the bidding of Satan and/or other fallen angels in higher orders. They are the ‘lowest’ of the angelic realm in terms of rank, power, attributes, exercising of will and influence over men. They do NOT have power or influence over nations, states, cities, weather or other aspects of God’s physical creation (higher ‘ranking’ fallen angels carry out these functions). They carry out the ‘grunt’ work of Satan’s master plan. In Satan’s plan, those fallen angels (believed to be ‘aliens’) are sent to deceive men (a ‘great or strong delusion’).

Men want to believe in aliens, are lustful of advanced technology and knowledge for military purposes, and are ‘deluded’ into thinking that aliens are here to save them (or at least to offer them ‘help’) in tackling the various crisis occurring over the seven (7) year tribulation. The idea or belief that aliens could really be something entirely evil, biblically speaking, is ‘preposterous’ to men. To those who do not love the truth, God will send a ‘strong delusion.’ The fallen angels come, not as man’s saviors, but for man’s destruction. Only Christ saves men spiritually and physically. Aliens are a lie or a delusion that men lustily believe in because they don’t want to believe the truth about this particular aspect of God’s creation that rebelled against the established order of created, spiritual beings. Yet, God still is in control of His creation, even over the fallen angels and Satan. God can, and does, use fallen angels to carry out His will, depending on His purpose. ‘A broken tool can still have some use.’

Rankings of both Holy and Fallen Angels (Highest to Lowest). Fallen angels were once holy angels, until they rebelled with Lucifer/Satan against God and His established order:









Ephesians 2:2 Wherein in time (5) past ye walked according to (5) the course of this world, (5) according to the prince of (5) the power of the air [Satan, Dragon, Devil] (5) the spirit that now worketh (5) in the children of disobedience:

Ephesians 6:12 For we wrestle (5) not against flesh and blood, (5) but against principalities, against  powers, against the rulers of (5) the darkness of this world, against (5) spiritual wickedness in high places.

Romans 8:38 For I (7) am persuaded, that neither death, nor life, nor (5) angels, nor principalities, nor powers, (7) nor things present, nor things to come,

Ephesians 3:10 To the intent (5) that now unto the principalities (5) and powers in heavenly places might be known by (7) the church the manifold wisdom of God,

Colossians 1:16 For by him were (7) all things created, that are in heaven, (7) and that are in earth, visible and (5) invisible, whether they be thrones, or (5) dominions, or principalities, or powers: all things (7) were created by him, and for him:

Colossians 2:15 And (5) having spoiled principalities and powers, (7) he made a shew of them openly, triumphing over them in it.

But how can they call on him (Jesus Christ) to save them unless they believe in him (Jesus Christ)? And how can they believe in him (Jesus Christ) if they have never heard about him (Jesus Christ)? And how can they hear about him (Jesus Christ) unless someone tells them?” Romans 10:14

In His Service,

Night Watchman

Paul Rolland

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.

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