You can change the location at any time. Planet X, Nibiru and doomsday prophecy is nibiru: Will the world end April 23?
Christian conspiracy theorist David Meade is back with another apocalyptic prediction, this one suggesting the world’s demise will begin April 23. Aren’t ready to pay your taxes on April 17? Have no fear – there’s a doomsday prophet that says the world will be ending soon anyway. Christian conspiracy theorist David Meade is back with another apocalyptic prediction, this one suggesting the world’s demise will begin later this month. Meade’s is predicting the often-discussed-but-never-proven Planet X, also referred to as Nibiru, will show up April 23, signaling the start of the end of days. Meade’s theory traces its roots back to the Biblical passages of Revelation 12:1-2, which refers to a “great sign appearing in heaven,” and a “woman clothed with the sun, with the moon under her feet and a crown of twelve stars on her head. She was pregnant and cried out in pain as she was about to give birth.
On April 23, the sun, moon and Jupiter will align in Virgo, with the constellation representing the woman in the Biblical passage, Meade said. Planet X’s appearance represents the “great sign” prophecy. During this time frame, on April 23, 2018 the moon appears under the feet of the Constellation Virgo. The Sun appears to precisely clothe Virgo Jupiter is birthed on April 08, 2018.
The 12 stars at that date include the nine stars of Leo, and the three planetary alignments of Mercury, Venus and Mars – which combine to make a count of 12 stars on the head of Virgo. Meade first predicted the world would end last spring and then moved that back to September and later October 2017. There is no factual basis for these claims. If Nibiru or Planet X were real and headed for an encounter with the Earthastronomers would have been tracking it for at least the past decade, and it would be visible by now to the naked eye. The material on this site may not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with the prior written permission of Alabama Media Group.
Community Rules apply to all content you upload or otherwise submit to this site. This disambiguation page lists articles associated with the title Nibiru. If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article. This page was last edited on 25 March 2018, at 07:33. Follow the link for more information.
This article is about the doomsday scenario. The idea that a planet-sized object will collide with or closely pass by Earth in the near future is not supported by any scientific evidence and has been rejected by astronomers and planetary scientists as pseudoscience and an Internet hoax. The idea of the Nibiru encounter originated with Nancy Lieder, a Wisconsin woman who claims that as a girl she was contacted by gray extraterrestrials called Zetas, who implanted a communications device in her brain. Lieder described Planet X as roughly four times the size of the Earth, and said that its closest approach would occur on May 27, 2003, resulting in the Earth’s rotation ceasing for exactly 5. Although Lieder originally referred to the object as “Planet X”, it has become deeply associated with Nibiru, a planet from the works of ancient astronaut proponent Zecharia Sitchin, particularly his book The 12th Planet.
However, Sitchin, who died in 2010, denied any connection between his work and Lieder’s claims. In 2007, partly in response to Lieder’s proclamations, Sitchin published a book, The End of Days, which set the time for the last passing of Nibiru by Earth at 556 BC, which would mean, given the object’s supposed 3,600-year orbit, that it would return sometime around AD 2900. Lieder would later accuse him of being a confidence trickster. Roughly a week before the supposed arrival of Planet X in May 2003, Lieder appeared on KROQ-FM radio in Los Angeles, and advised listeners to euthanize their pets in anticipation of the event as she had done. Though Lieder herself has not specified a new date for the object’s return, many groups have taken up her idea and cited their own dates. One frequently cited date was December 21, 2012. In 2012, Lieder claimed that U.
President Barack Obama futilely attempted to announce the presence of Nibiru near the sun. After 2012, she claimed that several world leaders had intended to announce the presence of Nibiru near the sun on October 20, 2014. David Meade believed that Nibiru’s arrival on 23 September 2017 was tied to an astrological reading of the Woman of the Apocalypse. In 2017, a conspiracy theorist and self-proclaimed “Christian numerologist” named David Meade revived the Nibiru cataclysm by tying it to various passages from the Bible. Meade’s claims received extensive media attention. After his predictions failed to come true, Meade revised them and declared that Nibiru would arrive on 5 October 2017, not on 23 September.
Croft describes Nibiru as a “black star” at the edge of our Solar System, which, rather than colliding with Earth, would form an apocalyptic conjunction with Earth, leading to massive earthquakes. Astronomers reject the idea of Nibiru, and have made efforts to inform the public that there is no threat to Earth. They point out that such an object so close to Earth would be easily visible to the naked eye, and would create noticeable effects in the orbits of the outer planets. An orbit like that of Nibiru within our Solar System is inconsistent with celestial mechanics. David Morrison, NASA space scientist explains that after just one previous flyby of Earth, such as they claim happened in Sumerian times, Earth itself would no longer be in its current near circular orbit and would be likely to have lost its Moon. If Nibiru were a brown dwarf it would have even worse effects, as brown dwarfs are far more massive.