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When economist and end-times expert Michael Snyder looks at the world today, he sees prophecy being fulfilled. But not from what he calls "fake prophets" whose faltering words have caused prophecy to come into question in the recent past. Instead, he sees some words from years ago coming true today, including those of the later David Wilkerson. In particular, Wilkerson's "1,000 Fires" prophecy seems to have a direct connection to current events, Snyder says.
"David Wilkerson warned us about a lot of things that were coming," Snyder tells Dr. Steve Greene on a recent episode of the Greenelines podcast on the Charisma Podcast Network. "One thing that really was pointed out to me recently was [his] '1,000 fires' prophecy. He said, and I quote: 'For 10 years or so, I've been warning about 1,000 fires coming to New York City [that] will engulf the whole megaplex, including areas of New Jersey and Connecticut. Major cities all across America will experience riots and blazing fires such as we saw in Watts, Los Angeles, years ago.'"
"He was referring to the Watts Riots many, many years ago," Snyder says. And of course, this word came long before the BLM riots of 2020 which, Snyder says, were "horrible" in New York City.
All three white men charged in the death of Ahmaud Arbery were convicted of murder Wednesday in the fatal shooting that became part of a larger national reckoning on racial injustice.
The convictions for Greg McMichael, son Travis McMichael and neighbor William "Roddie" Bryan came after jurors deliberated for about 10 hours. The men face minimum sentences of life in prison. It is up to the judge to decide whether that comes with or without the possibility of parole.
Travis McMichael stood for the verdict, his lawyer's arm around his shoulder. At one point, McMichael lowered his head to his chest. After the verdicts were read, as he stood to leave, he mouthed "love you" to his mother, who was in the courtroom.
More than 1,700 religious leaders organized by former President Donald Trump's faith advisers are urging the U.S. military to grant religious exemptions to COVID-19 vaccine mandates, alleging service members with spiritual objections to the inoculations are being "stripped of their religious liberties."
But while the effort singled out COVID-19 vaccine mandates first initiated by President Joe Biden, it did not grapple with similar military mandates that predated the ongoing pandemic. It also lacked support from at least one of Trump's longtime faith advisers—a hint at possible divisions among the former president's evangelical allies regarding COVID-19.
In a letter sent to Secretary of Defense Lloyd Austin on Nov. 15, the group of faith leaders insisted military brass grant exemptions to COVID-19 vaccines before looming deadlines. Active-duty Navy and Marine Corps members must get the shots by Sunday (Nov. 28), while the Army has until Dec. 15. The Air Force deadline already elapsed on Nov. 2.
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