End is near for false prophet’s radio network

Family Radio false prophets
There are indications that the demise Harold Camping’s Family Radio Network is imminent. Camping, a heretic of Christianity, is best known for his failed doomsday predictions.

A mayoral candidate in North Miame claims she is endorsed by Jesus Christ.

Plus: a doctoral student at Harvard University proposes that Muslim clerics with poor job prospects are more likely to preach violence.

Doomsday preacher Harold Camping apologizes

Harold Camping Religious broadcaster Harold Camping says he and his Family Radio network are embarrassed that the world didn’t end on Oct. 21 as he predicted.

He also apologizes for saying that Christians who did not buy into his May 21st doomsday prophecy were not saved.

Preacher’s doomsday forecast fizzles out … again

Harold Camping, false prophet Once again, the world failed to end, despite a high-profile prediction from a radio preacher in California.

When the Rapture he predicted for May 21, 2011 did not occur, Harold Camping came up with a new date: October 21.

False prophet Harold Camping says Oct. 21 is ‘probably’ definitely Doomsday

Harold Camping Family Radio preacher Harold Camping, who has a record of false doomsday prophecies, insist his new date of Oct. 21st is correct — probably.

A heretic himself, Camping has turned his formerly Christian radio network into, theologically, a cult of Christianity.

Doomsday preacher Harold Camping suffers stroke

Harold Camping Harold Camping, the Doomsday radio preacher who sparked international media attention by predicting the end of the world last month, has been hospitalized after suffering a stroke at his Alameda home Thursday night.

The cult leader recently moved the end-of-the-world date to October 21.

Cult leader sets yet another doomsday date

Harold Camping Doomsday cult leader Harold Camping who predicted — wrongly — that the end of the world would begin on May 21 revised his prophesy on Monday, saying now that the end is due in October.

He now believes that May 21 had been “an invisible judgment day,” of the spiritual variety.

Doomsday prophet Harold Camping ‘flabbergasted’; will make public statement today

Harold Camping The man who said the world was going to end on May 21, 2011 — and Christians were going to be raptured to heaven — appeared at his front door in Alameda, California a day later.

While refusing to give an interview Camping told a reporter that he’s got to live with the fact that his predictions failed.

False prophet Harold Camping had no Plan B

Family Radio cult Harold Camping’s prophesied doomsday has come and gone without any of his predictions coming true. Again.

The false prophet last week told Reuters “There is no plan B.” Camping has not yet been heard from, and his Family Radio website still sports a countdown clock saying their are ’00 days left.’

Destruction forecast by doomsday cult leader doesn’t happen. Nor does the rapture.

Family Radio Harold Camping cult According to cult leader Harold Camping earthquakes would today already have obliterated various locations at the international date line, with the destruction rolling east time zone by time zone.

None of that has happened. The false prophet had earlier scheduled the earth’s destruction in 1994.

False prophet Harold Camping predicts the world’s end — again

Family Radio Harold Camping cult If preacher Harold Camping is right, Jesus will return on May 21, 2011 and the righteous will fly up to heaven, leaving behind only their clothes.

But as far back as 1994 Camping was proven to be a false prophet, and his subsequent teachings have marked his movement as, theologically, a cult of Christianity.

Where doomsday fears come from

NECN reporter Greg Wayland takes a closer look at where fear, fascination and our deepest worries all come together. His report includes comments by cult expert Steve Hassan.

Family radio doomsday cult finds followers in Africa

Family Radio Harold Camping cult Family Radio, the doomsday cult led by false prophet Harold Camping, is reportedly finding lots of followers in Africa.

South Africa’s The Daily Maverick has published photos of buildings, T-Shirts and cars advertising the cult leader’s nutty ‘End of the World’ prophecy.

As he has done before, Camping has used a self-developed ‘mathematical system’ to torture the Bible into revealing to him that the world will end on May 21, 2011.

A previous date, Sept. 6, 1994, came and went without the Judgement Day Camping had announced. Camping’s Family Radio station reaches listeners around the world.

False prophet Harold Camping sets another date for rapture: May 21, 2011

apocalypse Harold Camping, a false prophet who first predicted the world would end in 1994, is at it again.

Camping operates Family Radio, a worldwide evangelical radio ministry he turned into a cult of Christianity.
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