New World Order

Author : jihnymesaay
Publish Date : 2021-04-17 10:01:31
New World Order

By now we have all heard the term, new world order. But what does it mean, exactly? Is it nothing more than a conspiracy theory? The generic definition alludes to a secret plan orchestrated by an extremely powerful and influential group of genetically-related people. This elite empire exists at the highest echelons of society. Their alleged goal is to create a one world fascist government (i.e. dictatorship), stripped of nationalistic and regional boundaries, obedient to their agenda.

Is any of that at all possible? Sure! Is any of it new? Of course not! Throughout history there has arisen one order after the next. We called them "empires!" From 2400 to 612 BCE, Assyria flourished. Is it hard to believe; after all those years of ruling they eventually speculated about a new world order? And of course, there were those who considered such talk a conspiracy theory. At least, at first! After the fall of the Assyrian capital, Nineveh, the Babylonian empire emerged. Hence, after a series of battles and winning the war the victorious side ruled. And after a while, biblical prophecies emerged predicting the fall of the next great order.

RELIGIOUS CONSPIRACY THEORY
Many Bible scholars suggest the "fall of Babylon" is a futuristic event. Mainly, because Isaiah 13 constantly uses the term, "the day of the Lord" in association. However, there is such a thing as a "religious conspiracy theory." In their minds, this text always implies a current futuristic event. But could the Lord have had more than one day? This text merely identifies an account when the Lord exacted vengeance upon whoever pissed him off! Ergo, the day of the Lord could pertain to the ancient Hebrew exodus out of Egypt! In Isaiah 3(:18), the day of the Lord pertains to the falls of Jerusalem and Judah. And Jeremiah 46(:10) speaks about the day of the Lord against the Gentiles. The text does not always pertain to the fall of an empire or new world order.

In a nutshell, some scholars suggest the "day of the Lord (fall of Babylon)" in Isaiah and the "day of the Lord (thief in the night)" in 1Thesalonians 5:2 are one in the same. And it doesn't help that the Book of Revelations constantly talks about the fall of this empire. As a matter of fact, Isaiah 21:9 and Revelations 14:8 both use the identical text, "Babylon is fallen, is fallen." And as we all know, the new world order prophecies in Revelations have not yet occurred. Or, so we are told. How does anyone really know? They don't! Based on nothing more than personal opinion and speculation, we are told Bible prophecies (both Old Testament and New) refer to OUR future and not the futures of the people who lived when the text was written.

All conspiracy theory aside, are we really interested in any prophecies expected to take place thousands of years after we die? NO! We are more concerned with the new world order expected to manifest in 2012! Or was it the end of the world? What ever might happen in 4012 does not really concern us! What makes us think it was any different with Old and New Testament prophets? When people asked about the future, it was their own futures they were concerned about; not ours! They had no idea (nor did they care) what empires would exist thousands of years down the road! But it's easy for some to read the old biblical prophecies about Babylon then speculate and spread fear and pandemonium.

By now we have all heard the term, new world order. But what does it mean, exactly? Is it nothing more than a conspiracy theory? The generic definition alludes to a secret plan orchestrated by an extremely powerful and influential group of genetically-related people. This elite empire exists at the highest echelons of society. Their alleged goal is to create a one world fascist government (i.e. dictatorship), stripped of nationalistic and regional boundaries, obedient to their agenda.

Is any of that at all possible? Sure! Is any of it new? Of course not! Throughout history there has arisen one order after the next. We called them "empires!" From 2400 to 612 BCE, Assyria flourished. Is it hard to believe; after all those years of ruling they eventually speculated about a new world order? And of course, there were those who considered such talk a conspiracy theory. At least, at first! After the fall of the Assyrian capital, Nineveh, the Babylonian empire emerged. Hence, after a series of battles and winning the war the victorious side ruled. And after a while, biblical prophecies emerged predicting the fall of the next great order.

RELIGIOUS CONSPIRACY THEORY
Many Bible scholars suggest the "fall of Babylon" is a futuristic event. Mainly, because Isaiah 13 constantly uses the term, "the day of the Lord" in association. However, there is such a thing as a "religious conspiracy theory." In their minds, this text always implies a current futuristic event. But could the Lord have had more than one day? This text merely identifies an account when the Lord exacted vengeance upon whoever pissed him off! Ergo, the day of the Lord could pertain to the ancient Hebrew exodus out of Egypt! In Isaiah 3(:18), the day of the Lord pertains to the falls of Jerusalem and Judah. And Jeremiah 46(:10) speaks about the day of the Lord against the Gentiles. The text does not always pertain to the fall of an empire or new world order.

In a nutshell, some scholars suggest the "day of the Lord (fall of Babylon)" in Isaiah and the "day of the Lord (thief in the night)" in 1Thesalonians 5:2 are one in the same. And it doesn't help that the Book of Revelations constantly talks about the fall of this empire. As a matter of fact, Isaiah 21:9 and Revelations 14:8 both use the identical text, "Babylon is fallen, is fallen." And as we all know, the new world order prophecies in Revelations have not yet occurred. Or, so we are told. How does anyone really know? They don't! Based on nothing more than personal opinion and speculation, we are told Bible prophecies (both Old Testament and New) refer to OUR future and not the futures of the people who lived when the text was written.

All conspiracy theory aside, are we really interested in any prophecies expected to take place thousands of years after we die? NO! We are more concerned with the new world order expected to manifest in 2012! Or was it the end of the world? What ever might happen in 4012 does not really concern us! What makes us think it was any different with Old and New Testament prophets? When people asked about the future, it was their own futures they were concerned about; not ours! They had no idea (nor did they care) what empires would exist thousands of years down the road! But it's easy for some to read the old biblical prophecies about Babylon then speculate and spread fear and pandemonium.

By now we have all heard the term, new world order. But what does it mean, exactly? Is it nothing more than a conspiracy theory? The generic definition alludes to a secret plan orchestrated by an extremely powerful and influential group of genetically-related people. This elite empire exists at the highest echelons of society. Their alleged goal is to create a one world fascist government (i.e. dictatorship), stripped of nationalistic and regional boundaries, obedient to their agenda.

Is any of that at all possible? Sure! Is any of it new? Of course not! Throughout history there has arisen one order after the next. We called them "empires!" From 2400 to 612 BCE, Assyria flourished. Is it hard to believe; after all those years of ruling they eventually speculated about a new world order? And of course, there were those who considered such talk a conspiracy theory. At least, at first! After the fall of the Assyrian capital, Nineveh, the Babylonian empire emerged. Hence, after a series of battles and winning the war the victorious side ruled. And after a while, biblical prophecies emerged predicting the fall of the next great order.

RELIGIOUS CONSPIRACY THEORY
Many Bible scholars suggest the "fall of Babylon" is a futuristic event. Mainly, because Isaiah 13 constantly uses the term, "the day of the Lord" in association. However, there is such a thing as a "religious conspiracy theory." In their minds, this text always implies a current futuristic event. But could the Lord have had more than one day? This text merely identifies an account when the Lord exacted vengeance upon whoever pissed him off! Ergo, the day of the Lord could pertain to the ancient Hebrew exodus out of Egypt! In Isaiah 3(:18), the day of the Lord pertains to the falls of Jerusalem and Judah. And Jeremiah 46(:10) speaks about the day of the Lord against the Gentiles. The text does not always pertain to the fall of an empire or new world order.

In a nutshell, some scholars suggest the "day of the Lord (fall of Babylon)" in Isaiah and the "day of the Lord (thief in the night)" in 1Thesalonians 5:2 are one in the same. And it doesn't help that the Book of Revelations constantly talks about the fall of this empire. As a matter of fact, Isaiah 21:9 and Revelations 14:8 both use the identical text, "Babylon is fallen, is fallen." And as we all know, the new world order prophecies in Revelations have not yet occurred. Or, so we are told. How does anyone really know? They don't! Based on nothing more than personal opinion and speculation, we are told Bible prophecies (both Old Testament and New) refer to OUR future and not the futures of the people who lived when the text was written.

All conspiracy theory aside, are we really interested in any prophecies expected to take place thousands of years after we die? NO! We are more concerned with the new world order expected to manifest in 2012! Or was it the end of the world? What ever might happen in 4012 does not really concern us! What makes us think it was any different with Old and New Testament prophets? When people asked about the future, it was their own futures they were concerned about; not ours! They had no idea (nor did they care) what empires would exist thousands of years down the road! But it's easy for some to read the old biblical prophecies about Babylon then speculate and spread fear and pandemonium.

By now we have all heard the term, new world order. But what does it mean, exactly? Is it nothing more than a conspiracy theory? The generic definition alludes to a secret plan orchestrated by an extremely powerful and influential group of genetically-related people. This elite empire exists at the highest echelons of society. Their alleged goal is to create a one world fascist government (i.e. dictatorship), stripped of nationalistic and regional boundaries, obedient to their agenda.

Is any of that at all possible? Sure! Is any of it new? Of course not! Throughout history there has arisen one order after the next. We called them "empires!" From 2400 to 612 BCE, Assyria flourished. Is it hard to believe; after all those years of ruling they eventually speculated about a new world order? And of course, there were those who considered such talk a conspiracy theory. At least, at first! After the fall of the Assyrian capital, Nineveh, the Babylonian empire emerged. Hence, after a series of battles and winning the war the victorious side ruled. And after a while, biblical prophecies emerged predicting the fall of the next great order.

RELIGIOUS CONSPIRACY THEORY
Many Bible scholars suggest the "fall of Babylon" is a futuristic event. Mainly, because Isaiah 13 constantly uses the term, "the day of the Lord" in association. However, there is such a thing as a "religious conspiracy theory." In their minds, this text always implies a current futuristic event. But could the Lord have had more than one day? This text merely identifies an account when the Lord exacted vengeance upon whoever pissed him off! Ergo, the day of the Lord could pertain to the ancient Hebrew exodus out of Egypt! In Isaiah 3(:18), the day of the Lord pertains to the falls of Jerusalem and Judah. And Jeremiah 46(:10) speaks about the day of the Lord against the Gentiles. The text does not always pertain to the fall of an empire or new world order.

In a nutshell, some scholars suggest the "day of the Lord (fall of Babylon)" in Isaiah and the "day of the Lord (thief in the night)" in 1Thesalonians 5:2 are one in the same. And it doesn't help that the Book of Revelations constantly talks about the fall of this empire. As a matter of fact, Isaiah 21:9 and Revelations 14:8 both use the identical text, "Babylon is fallen, is fallen." And as we all know, the new world order prophecies in Revelations have not yet occurred. Or, so we are told. How does anyone really know? They don't! Based on nothing more than personal opinion and speculation, we are told Bible prophecies (both Old Testament and New) refer to OUR future and not the futures of the people who lived when the text was written.

All conspiracy theory aside, are we really interested in any prophecies expected to take place thousands of years after we die? NO! We are more concerned with the new world order expected to manifest in 2012! Or was it the end of the world? What ever might happen in 4012 does not really concern us! What makes us think it was any different with Old and New Testament prophets? When people asked about the future, it was their own futures they were concerned about; not ours! They had no idea (nor did they care) what empires would exist thousands of years down the road! But it's easy for some to read the old biblical prophecies about Babylon then speculate and spread fear and pandemonium.

By now we have all heard the term, new world order. But what does it mean, exactly? Is it nothing more than a conspiracy theory? The generic definition alludes to a secret plan orchestrated by an extremely powerful and influential group of genetically-related people. This elite empire exists at the highest echelons of society. Their alleged goal is to create a one world fascist government (i.e. dictatorship), stripped of nationalistic and regional boundaries, obedient to their agenda.

Is any of that at all possible? Sure! Is any of it new? Of course not! Throughout history there has arisen one order after the next. We called them "empires!" From 2400 to 612 BCE, Assyria flourished. Is it hard to believe; after all those years of ruling they eventually speculated about a new world order? And of course, there were those who considered such talk a conspiracy theory. At least, at first! After the fall of the Assyrian capital, Nineveh, the Babylonian empire emerged. Hence, after a series of battles and winning the war the victorious side ruled. And after a while, biblical prophecies emerged predicting the fall of the next great order.

RELIGIOUS CONSPIRACY THEORY
Many Bible scholars suggest the "fall of Babylon" is a futuristic event. Mainly, because Isaiah 13 constantly uses the term, "the day of the Lord" in association. However, there is such a thing as a "religious conspiracy theory." In their minds, this text always implies a current futuristic event. But could the Lord have had more than one day? This text merely identifies an account when the Lord exacted vengeance upon whoever pissed him off! Ergo, the day of the Lord could pertain to the ancient Hebrew exodus out of Egypt! In Isaiah 3(:18), the day of the Lord pertains to the falls of Jerusalem and Judah. And Jeremiah 46(:10) speaks about the day of the Lord against the Gentiles. The text does not always pertain to the fall of an empire or new world order.

In a nutshell, some scholars suggest the "day of the Lord (fall of Babylon)" in Isaiah and the "day of the Lord (thief in the night)" in 1Thesalonians 5:2 are one in the same. And it doesn't help that the Book of Revelations constantly talks about the fall of this empire. As a matter of fact, Isaiah 21:9 and Revelations 14:8 both use the identical text, "Babylon is fallen, is fallen." And as we all know, the new world order prophecies in Revelations have not yet occurred. Or, so we are told. How does anyone really know? They don't! Based on nothing more than personal opinion and speculation, we are told Bible prophecies (both Old Testament and New) refer to OUR future and not the futures of the people who lived when the text was written.

All conspiracy theory aside, are we really interested in any prophecies expected to take place thousands of years after we die? NO! We are more concerned with the new world order expected to manifest in 2012! Or was it the end of the world? What ever might happen in 4012 does not really concern us! What makes us think it was any different with Old and New Testament prophets? When people asked about the future, it was their own futures they were concerned about; not ours! They had no idea (nor did they care) what empires would exist thousands of years down the road! But it's easy for some to read the old biblical prophecies about Babylon then speculate and spread fear and pandemonium.

By now we have all heard the term, new world order. But what does it mean, exactly? Is it nothing more than a conspiracy theory? The generic definition alludes to a secret plan orchestrated by an extremely powerful and influential group of genetically-related people. This elite empire exists at the highest echelons of society. Their alleged goal is to create a one world fascist government (i.e. dictatorship), stripped of nationalistic and regional boundaries, obedient to their agenda.

Is any of that at all possible? Sure! Is any of it new? Of course not! Throughout history there has arisen one order after the next. We called them "empires!" From 2400 to 612 BCE, Assyria flourished. Is it hard to believe; after all those years of ruling they eventually speculated about a new world order? And of course, there were those who considered such talk a conspiracy theory. At least, at first! After the fall of the Assyrian capital, Nineveh, the Babylonian empire emerged. Hence, after a series of battles and winning the war the victorious side ruled. And after a while, biblical prophecies emerged predicting the fall of the next great order.

RELIGIOUS CONSPIRACY THEORY
Many Bible scholars suggest the "fall of Babylon" is a futuristic event. Mainly, because Isaiah 13 constantly uses the term, "the day of the Lord" in association. However, there is such a thing as a "religious conspiracy theory." In their minds, this text always implies a current futuristic event. But could the Lord have had more than one day? This text merely identifies an account when the Lord exacted vengeance upon whoever pissed him off! Ergo, the day of the Lord could pertain to the ancient Hebrew exodus out of Egypt! In Isaiah 3(:18), the day of the Lord pertains to the falls of Jerusalem and Judah. And Jeremiah 46(:10) speaks about the day of the Lord against the Gentiles. The text does not always pertain to the fall of an empire or new world order.

In a nutshell, some scholars suggest the "day of the Lord (fall of Babylon)" in Isaiah and the "day of the Lord (thief in the night)" in 1Thesalonians 5:2 are one in the same. And it doesn't help that the Book of Revelations constantly talks about the fall of this empire. As a matter of fact, Isaiah 21:9 and Revelations 14:8 both use the identical text, "Babylon is fallen, is fallen." And as we all know, the new world order prophecies in Revelations have not yet occurred. Or, so we are told. How does anyone really know? They don't! Based on nothing more than personal opinion and speculation, we are told Bible prophecies (both Old Testament and New) refer to OUR future and not the futures of the people who lived when the text was written.

All conspiracy theory aside, are we really interested in any prophecies expected to take place thousands of years after we die? NO! We are more concerned with the new world order expected to manifest in 2012! Or was it the end of the world? What ever might happen in 4012 does not really concern us! What makes us think it was any different with Old and New Testament prophets? When people asked about the future, it was their own futures they were concerned about; not ours! They had no idea (nor did they care) what empires would exist thousands of years down the road! But it's easy for some to read the old biblical prophecies about Babylon then speculate and spread fear and pandemonium.

By now we have all heard the term, new world order. But what does it mean, exactly? Is it nothing more than a conspiracy theory? The generic definition alludes to a secret plan orchestrated by an extremely powerful and influential group of genetically-related people. This elite empire exists at the highest echelons of society. Their alleged goal is to create a one world fascist government (i.e. dictatorship), stripped of nationalistic and regional boundaries, obedient to their agenda.

Is any of that at all possible? Sure! Is any of it new? Of course not! Throughout history there has arisen one order after the next. We called them "empires!" From 2400 to 612 BCE, Assyria flourished. Is it hard to believe; after all those years of ruling they eventually speculated about a new world order? And of course, there were those who considered such talk a conspiracy theory. At least, at first! After the fall of the Assyrian capital, Nineveh, the Babylonian empire emerged. Hence, after a series of battles and winning the war the victorious side ruled. And after a while, biblical prophecies emerged predicting the fall of the next great order.

RELIGIOUS CONSPIRACY THEORY
Many Bible scholars suggest the "fall of Babylon" is a futuristic event. Mainly, because Isaiah 13 constantly uses the term, "the day of the Lord" in association. However, there is such a thing as a "religious conspiracy theory." In their minds, this text always implies a current futuristic event. But could the Lord have had more than one day? This text merely identifies an account when the Lord exacted vengeance upon whoever pissed him off! Ergo, the day of the Lord could pertain to the ancient Hebrew exodus out of Egypt! In Isaiah 3(:18), the day of the Lord pertains to the falls of Jerusalem and Judah. And Jeremiah 46(:10) speaks about the day of the Lord against the Gentiles. The text does not always pertain to the fall of an empire or new world order.

In a nutshell, some scholars suggest the "day of the Lord (fall of Babylon)" in Isaiah and the "day of the Lord (thief in the night)" in 1Thesalonians 5:2 are one in the same. And it doesn't help that the Book of Revelations constantly talks about the fall of this empire. As a matter of fact, Isaiah 21:9 and Revelations 14:8 both use the identical text, "Babylon is fallen, is fallen." And as we all know, the new world order prophecies in Revelations have not yet occurred. Or, so we are told. How does anyone really know? They don't! Based on nothing more than personal opinion and speculation, we are told Bible prophecies (both Old Testament and New) refer to OUR future and not the futures of the people who lived when the text was written.

All conspiracy theory aside, are we really interested in any prophecies expected to take place thousands of years after we die? NO! We are more concerned with the new world order expected to manifest in 2012! Or was it the end of the world? What ever might happen in 4012 does not really concern us! What makes us think it was any different with Old and New Testament prophets? When people asked about the future, it was their own futures they were concerned about; not ours! They had no idea (nor did they care) what empires would exist thousands of years down the road! But it's easy for some to read the old biblical prophecies about Babylon then speculate and spread fear and pandemonium.

By now we have all heard the term, new world order. But what does it mean, exactly? Is it nothing more than a conspiracy theory? The generic definition alludes to a secret plan orchestrated by an extremely powerful and influential group of genetically-related people. This elite empire exists at the highest echelons of society. Their alleged goal is to create a one world fascist government (i.e. dictatorship), stripped of nationalistic and regional boundaries, obedient to their agenda.

Is any of that at all possible? Sure! Is any of it new? Of course not! Throughout history there has arisen one order after the next. We called them "empires!" From 2400 to 612 BCE, Assyria flourished. Is it hard to believe; after all those years of ruling they eventually speculated about a new world order? And of course, there were those who considered such talk a conspiracy theory. At least, at first! After the fall of the Assyrian capital, Nineveh, the Babylonian empire emerged. Hence, after a series of battles and winning the war the victorious side ruled. And after a while, biblical prophecies emerged predicting the fall of the next great order.

RELIGIOUS CONSPIRACY THEORY
Many Bible scholars suggest the "fall of Babylon" is a futuristic event. Mainly, because Isaiah 13 constantly uses the term, "the day of the Lord" in association. However, there is such a thing as a "religious conspiracy theory." In their minds, this text always implies a current futuristic event. But could the Lord have had more than one day? This text merely identifies an account when the Lord exacted vengeance upon whoever pissed him off! Ergo, the day of the Lord could pertain to the ancient Hebrew exodus out of Egypt! In Isaiah 3(:18), the day of the Lord pertains to the falls of Jerusalem and Judah. And Jeremiah 46(:10) speaks about the day of the Lord against the Gentiles. The text does not always pertain to the fall of an empire or new world order.

In a nutshell, some scholars suggest the "day of the Lord (fall of Babylon)" in Isaiah and the "day of the Lord (thief in the night)" in 1Thesalonians 5:2 are one in the same. And it doesn't help that the Book of Revelations constantly talks about the fall of this empire. As a matter of fact, Isaiah 21:9 and Revelations 14:8 both use the identical text, "Babylon is fallen, is fallen." And as we all know, the new world order prophecies in Revelations have not yet occurred. Or, so we are told. How does anyone really know? They don't! Based on nothing more than personal opinion and speculation, we are told Bible prophecies (both Old Testament and New) refer to OUR future and not the futures of the people who lived when the text was written.

All conspiracy theory aside, are we really interested in any prophecies expected to take place thousands of years after we die? NO! We are more concerned with the new world order expected to manifest in 2012! Or was it the end of the world? What ever might happen in 4012 does not really concern us! What makes us think it was any different with Old and New Testament prophets? When people asked about the future, it was their own futures they were concerned about; not ours! They had no idea (nor did they care) what empires would exist thousands of years down the road! But it's easy for some to read the old biblical prophecies about Babylon then speculate and spread fear and pandemonium.

By now we have all heard the term, new world order. But what does it mean, exactly? Is it nothing more than a conspiracy theory? The generic definition alludes to a secret plan orchestrated by an extremely powerful and influential group of genetically-related people. This elite empire exists at the highest echelons of society. Their alleged goal is to create a one world fascist government (i.e. dictatorship), stripped of nationalistic and regional boundaries, obedient to their agenda.

Is any of that at all possible? Sure! Is any of it new? Of course not! Throughout history there has arisen one order after the next. We called them "empires!" From 2400 to 612 BCE, Assyria flourished. Is it hard to believe; after all those years of ruling they eventually speculated about a new world order? And of course, there were those who considered such talk a conspiracy theory. At least, at first! After the fall of the Assyrian capital, Nineveh, the Babylonian empire emerged. Hence, after a series of battles and winning the war the victorious side ruled. And after a while, biblical prophecies emerged predicting the fall of the next great order.

RELIGIOUS CONSPIRACY THEORY
Many Bible scholars suggest the "fall of Babylon" is a futuristic event. Mainly, because Isaiah 13 constantly uses the term, "the day of the Lord" in association. However, there is such a thing as a "religious conspiracy theory." In their minds, this text always implies a current futuristic event. But could the Lord have had more than one day? This text merely identifies an account when the Lord exacted vengeance upon whoever pissed him off! Ergo, the day of the Lord could pertain to the ancient Hebrew exodus out of Egypt! In Isaiah 3(:18), the day of the Lord pertains to the falls of Jerusalem and Judah. And Jeremiah 46(:10) speaks about the day of the Lord against the Gentiles. The text does not always pertain to the fall of an empire or new world order.

In a nutshell, some scholars suggest the "day of the Lord (fall of Babylon)" in Isaiah and the "day of the Lord (thief in the night)" in 1Thesalonians 5:2 are one in the same. And it doesn't help that the Book of Revelations constantly talks about the fall of this empire. As a matter of fact, Isaiah 21:9 and Revelations 14:8 both use the identical text, "Babylon is fallen, is fallen." And as we all know, the new world order prophecies in Revelations have not yet occurred. Or, so we are told. How does anyone really know? They don't! Based on nothing more than personal opinion and speculation, we are told Bible prophecies (both Old Testament and New) refer to OUR future and not the futures of the people who lived when the text was written.

All conspiracy theory aside, are we really interested in any prophecies expected to take place thousands of years after we die? NO! We are more concerned with the new world order expected to manifest in 2012! Or was it the end of the world? What ever might happen in 4012 does not really concern us! What makes us think it was any different with Old and New Testament prophets? When people asked about the future, it was their own futures they were concerned about; not ours! They had no idea (nor did they care) what empires would exist thousands of years down the road! But it's easy for some to read the old biblical prophecies about Babylon then speculate and spread fear and pandemonium.

By now we have all heard the term, new world order. But what does it mean, exactly? Is it nothing more than a conspiracy theory? The generic definition alludes to a secret plan orchestrated by an extremely powerful and influential group of genetically-related people. This elite empire exists at the highest echelons of society. Their alleged goal is to create a one world fascist government (i.e. dictatorship), stripped of nationalistic and regional boundaries, obedient to their agenda.

Is any of that at all possible? Sure! Is any of it new? Of course not! Throughout history there has arisen one order after the next. We called them "empires!" From 2400 to 612 BCE, Assyria flourished. Is it hard to believe; after all those years of ruling they eventually speculated about a new world order? And of course, there were those who considered such talk a conspiracy theory. At least, at first! After the fall of the Assyrian capital, Nineveh, the Babylonian empire emerged. Hence, after a series of battles and winning the war the victorious side ruled. And after a while, biblical prophecies emerged predicting the fall of the next great order.

RELIGIOUS CONSPIRACY THEORY
Many Bible scholars suggest the "fall of Babylon" is a futuristic event. Mainly, because Isaiah 13 constantly uses the term, "the day of the Lord" in association. However, there is such a thing as a "religious conspiracy theory." In their minds, this text always implies a current futuristic event. But could the Lord have had more than one day? This text merely identifies an account when the Lord exacted vengeance upon whoever pissed him off! Ergo, the day of the Lord could pertain to the ancient Hebrew exodus out of Egypt! In Isaiah 3(:18), the day of the Lord pertains to the falls of Jerusalem and Judah. And Jeremiah 46(:10) speaks about the day of the Lord against the Gentiles. The text does not always pertain to the fall of an empire or new world order.

In a nutshell, some scholars suggest the "day of the Lord (fall of Babylon)" in Isaiah and the "day of the Lord (thief in the night)" in 1Thesalonians 5:2 are one in the same. And it doesn't help that the Book of Revelations constantly talks about the fall of this empire. As a matter of fact, Isaiah 21:9 and Revelations 14:8 both use the identical text, "Babylon is fallen, is fallen." And as we all know, the new world order prophecies in Revelations have not yet occurred. Or, so we are told. How does anyone really know? They don't! Based on nothing more than personal opinion and speculation, we are told Bible prophecies (both Old Testament and New) refer to OUR future and not the futures of the people who lived when the text was written.

All conspiracy theory aside, are we really interested in any prophecies expected to take place thousands of years after we die? NO! We are more concerned with the new world order expected to manifest in 2012! Or was it the end of the world? What ever might happen in 4012 does not really concern us! What makes us think it was any different with Old and New Testament prophets? When people asked about the future, it was their own futures they were concerned about; not ours! They had no idea (nor did they care) what empires would exist thousands of years down the road! But it's easy for some to read the old biblical prophecies about Babylon then speculate and spread fear and pandemonium.

By now we have all heard the term, new world order. But what does it mean, exactly? Is it nothing more than a conspiracy theory? The generic definition alludes to a secret plan orchestrated by an extremely powerful and influential group of genetically-related people. This elite empire exists at the highest echelons of society. Their alleged goal is to create a one world fascist government (i.e. dictatorship), stripped of nationalistic and regional boundaries, obedient to their agenda.

Is any of that at all possible? Sure! Is any of it new? Of course not! Throughout history there has arisen one order after the next. We called them "empires!" From 2400 to 612 BCE, Assyria flourished. Is it hard to believe; after all those years of ruling they eventually speculated about a new world order? And of course, there were those who considered such talk a conspiracy theory. At least, at first! After the fall of the Assyrian capital, Nineveh, the Babylonian empire emerged. Hence, after a series of battles and winning the war the victorious side ruled. And after a while, biblical prophecies emerged predicting the fall of the next great order.

RELIGIOUS CONSPIRACY THEORY
Many Bible scholars suggest the "fall of Babylon" is a futuristic event. Mainly, because Isaiah 13 constantly uses the term, "the day of the Lord" in association. However, there is such a thing as a "religious conspiracy theory." In their minds, this text always implies a current futuristic event. But could the Lord have had more than one day? This text merely identifies an account when the Lord exacted vengeance upon whoever pissed him off! Ergo, the day of the Lord could pertain to the ancient Hebrew exodus out of Egypt! In Isaiah 3(:18), the day of the Lord pertains to the falls of Jerusalem and Judah. And Jeremiah 46(:10) speaks about the day of the Lord against the Gentiles. The text does not always pertain to the fall of an empire or new world order.

In a nutshell, some scholars suggest the "day of the Lord (fall of Babylon)" in Isaiah and the "day of the Lord (thief in the night)" in 1Thesalonians 5:2 are one in the same. And it doesn't help that the Book of Revelations constantly talks about the fall of this empire. As a matter of fact, Isaiah 21:9 and Revelations 14:8 both use the identical text, "Babylon is fallen, is fallen." And as we all know, the new world order prophecies in Revelations have not yet occurred. Or, so we are told. How does anyone really know? They don't! Based on nothing more than personal opinion and speculation, we are told Bible prophecies (both Old Testament and New) refer to OUR future and not the futures of the people who lived when the text was written.

All conspiracy theory aside, are we really interested in any prophecies expected to take place thousands of years after we die? NO! We are more concerned with the new world order expected to manifest in 2012! Or was it the end of the world? What ever might happen in 4012 does not really concern us! What makes us think it was any different with Old and New Testament prophets? When people asked about the future, it was their own futures they were concerned about; not ours! They had no idea (nor did they care) what empires would exist thousands of years down the road! But it's easy for some to read the old biblical prophecies about Babylon then speculate and spread fear and pandemonium.



Article Source: http://EzineArticles.com/5402314

By now we have all heard the term, new world order. But what does it mean, exactly? Is it nothing more than a conspiracy theory? The generic definition alludes to a secret plan orchestrated by an extremely powerful and influential group of genetically-related people. This elite empire exists at the highest echelons of society. Their alleged goal is to create a one world fascist government (i.e. dictatorship), stripped of nationalistic and regional boundaries, obedient to their agenda.

Is any of that at all possible? Sure! Is any of it new? Of course not! Throughout history there has arisen one order after the next. We called them "empires!" From 2400 to 612 BCE, Assyria flourished. Is it hard to believe; after all those years of ruling they eventually speculated about a new world order? And of course, there were those who considered such talk a conspiracy theory. At least, at first! After the fall of the Assyrian capital, Nineveh, the Babylonian empire emerged. Hence, after a series of battles and winning the war the victorious side ruled. And after a while, biblical prophecies emerged predicting the fall of the next great order.

RELIGIOUS CONSPIRACY THEORY
Many Bible scholars suggest the "fall of Babylon" is a futuristic event. Mainly, because Isaiah 13 constantly uses the term, "the day of the Lord" in association. However, there is such a thing as a "religious conspiracy theory." In their minds, this text always implies a current futuristic event. But could the Lord have had more than one day? This text merely identifies an account when the Lord exacted vengeance upon whoever pissed him off! Ergo, the day of the Lord could pertain to the ancient Hebrew exodus out of Egypt! In Isaiah 3(:18), the day of the Lord pertains to the falls of Jerusalem and Judah. And Jeremiah 46(:10) speaks about the day of the Lord against the Gentiles. The text does not always pertain to the fall of an empire or new world order.

In a nutshell, some scholars suggest the "day of the Lord (fall of Babylon)" in Isaiah and the "day of the Lord (thief in the night)" in 1Thesalonians 5:2 are one in the same. And it doesn't help that the Book of Revelations constantly talks about the fall of this empire. As a matter of fact, Isaiah 21:9 and Revelations 14:8 both use the identical text, "Babylon is fallen, is fallen." And as we all know, the new world order prophecies in Revelations have not yet occurred. Or, so we are told. How does anyone really know? They don't! Based on nothing more than personal opinion and speculation, we are told Bible prophecies (both Old Testament and New) refer to OUR future and not the futures of the people who lived when the text was written.

All conspiracy theory aside, are we really interested in any prophecies expected to take place thousands of years after we die? NO! We are more concerned with the new world order expected to manifest in 2012! Or was it the end of the world? What ever might happen in 4012 does not really concern us! What makes us think it was any different with Old and New Testament prophets? When people asked about the future, it was their own futures they were concerned about; not ours! They had no idea (nor did they care) what empires would exist thousands of years down the road! But it's easy for some to read the old biblical prophecies about Babylon then speculate and spread fear and pandemonium.

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