GHOULISH DISCOVERY ! Fema Prison Found ??? Mass Grave Preparations & HEINOUS INSTRUMENT of DEATH!!!
I watched this video on Youtube, and did some basic research the author didn’t do. And it seems she won’t approve my comment debunking her on her youtube channel so I decided to write a blog about it.
Visit the Yuma Prison Website at http://www.azcorrections.gov/prisons/Prisca_Prisons_Yuma.aspx, scroll to the very bottom and you will find these directions to the Arizona State Prison Complex – Yuma.
From Phoenix: Take I-10 west to exit 112 (Gila Bend, SR 85). Travel south on SR-85 to Gila Bend. Exit on I-8 West to Exit 7 (Araby Road/SR-195) in Yuma and turn south. Travel on SR-195 South approximately 18 miles to Avenue B (you will see the prison complex to your left) and turn left. There is another 4-way stop, continue straight to the next stop sign, turn left to the main gate.
Follow those directions and you will find yourself at the prison complex in the video.
Here are links to the area she is talking about in the video:
Yahoo Maps (Images seem to be older than Google and Bing)
She is also mistaken on the location. She says it’s in the middle of the desert, east of Yuma Arizona. It’s actually south of Yuma and far from what I would say is the middle of the desert. It is surrounded by highways, roads, and fields.
She makes assertions that there are FEMA vehicles all around the compound, but there is no proof these are FEMA vehicles. They are white vans or buses, prisons use vans and busses, there is no indication they are FEMA related at all.
She also makes the assumption that the fields North of the prison are associated with the prison. I am puzzled by these pits, but they seem to be some kind of quarry or mine. To the west closer to the road there are more of them with their access ramps still in place. The platform in the fenced in area she talks about is actually a building not a platform. The black part is the shadow, if you look at the map with north pointing up you can tell it’s a shadow of a building. If you look on Bing Maps the photos aren’t as washed out and you can tell it’s a building, not a guillotine. These pits look to be more than 6 feet deep, and it appears there is a series of tubes and pumps sitting on the banks of the pits either to pump water in or pump water out of the pits (again you can see this better on Bing Maps or Yahoo Maps), which is another reason I think it’s some sort of quarry or mine that may be abandoned.
If we assume these are killing fields and people will be killed by guillotine. If we give each dead person an area of 6×3 for burial and each pit is roughly 250×120 (using Google Maps measuring tool) that means about 1666 people can be buried in each pit with no stacking, so about 106,624 for the whole field. That’s a lot of people. Let’s say it takes 5 minutes to kill a person by guillotine by the time you prep them, fight against them, and do the deed. That means it would take about 370 days to fill all of these pits if a single guillotine runs 24/7 with no breaks, that doesn’t take into consideration distributing the bodies to the pits furthest away. That seems like a pretty inefficient way to commit genocide.
Thanks to Thief in the Night and the Left Behind series everybody seems to assume that the beheadings mentioned in Revelation will be by guillotine. But let’s stop and think for a minute. What group of people do we know that are currently sweeping across the globe at a rapid pace, that routinely behead their enemies or their own people that leave their faith… that’s right…. Muslims. When the things as atrocious as asserted to in the Youtube video happen, I have great doubts it will be at the hands of FEMA and the US Government. Not because I don’t think our Government isn’t capable, but I just don’t think they will have the chance. I think the US Government will have fallen by the time these things come to pass and we will be at the hands of a Muslim theocracy putting to death those that oppose Allah as they are already doing in other countries.
When I started this post it was supposed to be a continuation of The Circle Maker series I wrote in July 2012. Since it’s so far removed from that series I decided to start a new series.
After writing a few posts that were critical of The Circle Maker I thought it would be constructive if we looked at what the Bible does say about prayer since Part 1 and Part 2 of the series pointed out what the Bible doesn’t say about prayer. The Bible says quite a bit about prayer. Although it never gives us a formula that guarantees our prayers will be answered, I believe we can learn about prayer by looking at prayer in the Bible.
Approach God Humbly
I think when we talk about prayer we should start with the Lord’s prayer. The disciples asked Jesus to teach them how to pray. I think when God is asked a questions and we have an opportunity to directly hear the answer we should listen. This was his answer from the gospel of Luke:
11:1 Father, may your name be honored;
may your kingdom come.
11:3 Give us each day our daily bread,
11:4 and forgive us our sins,
for we also forgive everyone who sins against us.
And do not lead us into temptation.
The first thing that came to my mind after reading this passage was Ecclesiastes 5:2 “Do not be rash with your mouth or hasty in your heart to bring up a matter before God, for God is in heaven and you are on earth! Therefore, let your words be few.” Good advice about approaching God from the teacher in Ecclesiastes. Jesus gave similar advice preceding the recording of the Lord’s prayer in the gospel of Matthew chapter 6. Jesus says, “When you pray, do not babble repetitiously like the Gentiles, because they think that by their many words they will be heard.”
Another thing I thought of regarding this prayer is humility. This simple prayer gives honor to God, asks for basic needs to be met, asks for forgiveness, and asks not to be led into temptation. It’s humble. Hebrews 4 says we can go before the throne boldly or confidently, but that doesn’t mean we don’t go before God humbly also. What is humility? It’s not “I’m worthless, I’m a horrible person, I’m a failure, I’m not worthy”. I couldn’t define humility on my own so I looked it up and it really opened my eyes. It’s not a sense of no self worth like I fear we think it means, someone with no self worth isn’t necessarily humble. Humility is the quality of being modest and respectful. Our word Humility comes from the Latin word humilitas which is related to the Latin word humilis which you can probably guess is where we get the word humble, but it can also mean grounded because humilis is derived from the Latin word for earth, and that is what really caught my attention. Grounded… we can approach the throne boldly yet we must remain grounded in the fact that we are sinners and God is holy, and only by Jesus’ sacrifice do we have the right. That ties back to the verse in Ecclesiastes above. I think it’s key to be humble, in fact the Bible tells us we can’t approach God proudly. Proverbs 3:34 says God opposes the proud, but gives grace to the humble, He doesn’t just ignore the proud or let them be, he opposes them.
Pray With Persistence
After Jesus gives us the Lord’s prayer he tells a story about persistence. In Luke 11:5, Jesus tells of a man going to a friend’s house at midnight asking for bread. At first he is refused because the friend and his family are in bed and they don’t want to be disturbed, but the man persists and the friend finally opens the door and gives him some bread. I think it’s interesting that Jesus says, “I tell you, even though the man inside will not get up and give him anything because he is his friend, yet because of the first man’s sheer persistence he will get up and give him whatever he needs.” In this case even though the people in the story had a relationship, it wasn’t a matter of the relationship that caused the friend to open the door, but it was because of his persistence. That struck me as odd at first, but after I thought about it I realized I have initially refused doing things for family/friends/relatives until they ask a second or third time. The Bible tells us God acts in a similar way to our persistence.
Another similar story is found in Luke 18:1 about a persistent widow. This widow repeatedly approaches a judge, who does not fear God or respect people, to give her justice against her adversary and finally the judge gives in and says, “…yet because this widow keeps on bothering me, I will give her justice…”. Jesus says even though this judge who does not fear God or respect people will give a widow justice because of her persistence how much more will God give justice to his chosen when they cry out day and night.
7:15 “Watch out for false prophets, who come to you in sheep’s clothing but inwardly are voracious wolves. 7:16 You will recognize them by their fruit. Grapes are not gathered from thorns or figs from thistles, are they? 7:17 In the same way, every good tree bears good fruit, but the bad tree bears bad fruit. 7:18 A good tree is not able to bear bad fruit, nor a bad tree to bear good fruit. 7:19 Every tree that does not bear good fruit is cut down and thrown into the fire. 7:20 So then, you will recognize them by their fruit.
I think this is a very important passage today. If most people are like me, this passage has always been used to tell us how to recognize other Christians, and it’s coupled with the fruit of the spirit from Galatians 5. We tend to learn that Christians are the good kind people, the first ones to show up to help and the last ones to leave, the people who give money or food to the homeless guy on the corner, the people that are always at the outreaches. I think we can recognize Christians in that way, but we also have to remember those things are not only Christian attributes, lots of people who are not Christians act that same way.
This passage is specifically talking about prophets or teachers, not Christians in general. The fruit in this passage isn’t the fruit of the spirit from Galatians 5, the fruit is what they teach or what they say. We can know this because what do prophets and teachers do, they prophesy and they teach, that is what they produce, that is their fruit. We can also know this if we continue reading in Matthew 7.
7:21 “Not everyone who says to me, ’Lord, Lord,’ will enter into the kingdom of heaven – only the one who does the will of my Father in heaven. 7:22 On that day, many will say to me, ’Lord, Lord, didn’t we prophesy in your name, and in your name cast out demons and do many powerful deeds?’ 7:23 Then I will declare to them, ‘I never knew you. Go away from me, you lawbreakers!’
I really think verses 21-23 are a continuation of 15-20. It’s seems like an additional explanation. He has just told the crowds how to identify a false teacher and goes on to explain that not everybody who says ‘Lord Lord’ will be saved. The people in 21-23 quote their works, the things they did in Jesus’ name for their salvation, but Jesus knows better. They say look at my fruit, but Jesus can tell the difference between good and bad fruit. To us bad fruit can look good and can sound good. I think the key is what they teach.
So what are some of the fruits of false teachers? Jeremiah encountered some false profits in his day.
14:13 Then I said, “Oh, Lord God, look! The prophets are telling them that you said, ‘You will not experience war or suffer famine. I will give you lasting peace and prosperity in this land.’”
14:14 Then the Lord said to me, “Those prophets are prophesying lies while claiming my authority! I did not send them. I did not commission them. I did not speak to them. They are prophesying to these people false visions, worthless predictions, and the delusions of their own mind.
Jeremiah’s day is a bit different than today. I imagine back then they almost solely relied on prophets to hear from God, and I’m not entirely sure how they determined who was a false prophet other than waiting to see if the prophesies were fulfilled. Today we have the Bible, and we can take what we hear, and compare it to what God has revealed in the Bible. In verse 14 God says he has not spoken to the false prophets in verse 13, in other words those false prophets did not have the word of God, they were not teaching the Word of God. We have the word of God, and we can know if what is being taught lines up with the word of God as revealed in the Bible. If the prophet or teacher is speaking contrary to what is written in the Bible, you have a false prophet on your hands.
There are experts in twisting the Bible to make it say whatever they want it to say. So it is important for you to know the Bible yourself. Anytime somebody is teaching out of the Bible, read it for yourself, and read more than just the passage they read. Read before and after the passage they read. Taking the Bible out of context is the chief way people twist the Bible. I trust the pastoral staff at my church, but I still check out what they are teaching on my own. You should also make sure they are teaching the fullness of the Bible. Leaving stuff out of a passage or white washing the not-so-fun-stuff is twisting the Bible too.
The line that really strikes me in the above passage is “They are prophesying to these people false visions, worthless predictions, and the delusions of their own mind.” Let that last part sink in… delusions of their own mind. If what they teach does not line up with the bible they are teaching the delusions of their own mind. I have heard preachers say they have a word from the Holy Spirit, pull a passage out of context, then talk about themselves for an hour… delusions of their own mind. I’ve heard preachers say it’s not God’s will that you are poor… delusions of their own mind. I’ve heard preachers say the world will end at a certain time and place… delusions of their own mind. And people believe and follow these preachers because they don’t know the word of God for themselves.
I believe any teaching position at a church is taking on the role of a shepherd. Teachers are required to teach sound doctrine, and sound doctrine comes from the Bible and anything a teacher says should be backed up with the Bible. It’s not their job to take the sheep to edge of the cliffs of controversy and canyons of half-baked theories. It’s not a teachers job to say ‘this is what I think’, but to say ‘this is what the Bible says’. We can be sure of what we believe because it’s written in black and white, in Hewbrew, Greek, Latin, Olde English, American English, UK English, Spanish, French, German, Dutch, and even Ebonics (although I question the reliability of the Ebonics translation). There is a time and place to discuss theories and the details the Bible doesn’t give us, but from a teaching position is not the time or the place.
I almost feel like the American church is falling into a situation like the dark ages where they believed whatever the clergy told them because they didn’t have a Bible to read for themselves. But unlike the dark ages, we have our own Bibles, we just choose to ignore it and let preachers spoon feed us poison.
The bottom line, compare all things you hear about God to the word of God.
Just to give you a preview of how my A.D.D. mind works, and how I came about reading about Jesus from the view of Islam, I will draw you a map.
I was watching a show about the Secrets of Fatima on History Channel, and I missed part of the show so I was reading about them on Wikipedia. That lead me to reading about Mary’s Immaculate Heart. I read a little about Mary’s Immaculate Heart, and then decided to read about Mary. So I read a little about the Catholic view of Mary, but a link to the Islamic view of Mary caught my eye. In reading about the Islamic view of Mary the article referred to Jesus in the Quran as the Messiah, so I stopped reading there because I didn’t think that was accurate and looked up Jesus in Islam. So there you go, a map from a controversial Catholic subject to Jesus in Islam.
This is what I really wanted to point out in this post. In the Quran, Jesus as a miraculously speaking infant prophecies about his death and resurrection:
“So peace is on me the day I was born, the day that I die, and the day that I shall be raised up to life (again)”! Quran surah 19 Maryam 33
“And peace be upon me the day I was born, the day I die, and the day I get resurrected.”
The death and resurrection of Jesus is something the Quran directly denies, and explains that Allah took Jesus to heaven, and the story is Allah made a man look like Jesus and that is who was crucified…
And for claiming that they killed the Messiah, Jesus, son of Mary, the messenger of GOD. In fact, they never killed him, they never crucified him—they were made to think that they did. All factions who are disputing in this matter are full of doubt concerning this issue. They possess no knowledge; they only conjecture. For certain, they never killed him. Nay, Allah raised him up unto Himself; and Allah is Exalted in Power, Wise;
Quran surah 4 Women 157:158
I did not realize until today that Islam refers to Jesus as the Messiah, I’m not sure the salvation the Muslims believe he offers to them, especially since in Quran surah 4:171 it says Jesus was no more than an apostle of Allah. Last I checked an apostle is different than a messiah. Quran surah 4:171 also directly warns against using the word Trinity to describe Allah.
Keep in mind Mohammed didn’t start teaching the Quran until at least 610AD long after the New Testament was written which is probably why sections of it read as an opposition paper to Christianity.
Do they not consider the Qur’an (with care)? Had it been from other Than Allah, they would surely have found therein Much discrepancy.
This is a continuation of my first post, The Circle Maker.
I didn’t have time to address this in the first blog, and I’ve already received negative feedback from people saying I’m missing the point. I haven’t missed the point. I think good has come from The Circle Maker, and I think good will come from it because despite it’s poor foundation it has nuggets of good Biblical points, and it has motivated people to pray and believe. Maybe I should have started my first blog this way. Sermons three and four of Mark Batterson’s sermon series The Circle Maker are pretty good from what I’ve skimmed so far. They teach about persistence in prayer, and looking at the long term and he uses in context, untwisted Bible passages. My point is we don’t need extra-biblical gimmicks and scripture twisting to motivate or teach people to pray. As Christians all we need is the Bible. I know mature Christians are taking the wheat and leaving the chaff without even really thinking about it, but what about those that are immature? What about those people that honestly believe their small, timid prayers about a kids runny nose, or performing well at a sports event will offend God just because a pastor said so?
Bad Bible Teaching
My concern is also with the outright wrong teachings and Bible twisting in Mark Batterson’s sermon series The Circle Maker, and I can only imagine those exist in the book also. The second sermon in the series Mark talks about Numbers 11 where Israel is complaining about just eating manna, and they are crying out for meat. The way Mark tells the story, Moses had to circle the promise of quail for it to happen, then the quail came because Moses made this big bold circle around the promise, God deliveres unimaginable amounts of quail and everybody was happy.
Read Numbers 11 for yourself, that is not how it happened. Moses didn’t even petition God for the quail! The nation of Israel is crying out for meat because they are tired of manna. Moses then asks God to kill him if he was going to have to keep dealing with the whining and crying of the nation of Israel. Then God says, ““Tell the people: ‘Consecrate yourselves in preparation for tomorrow, when you will eat meat. The Lord heard you when you wailed, “If only we had meat to eat! We were better off in Egypt!” Now the Lord will give you meat, and you will eat it. You will not eat it for just one day, or two days, or five, ten or twenty days, but for a whole month…” The Lord heard the nation of Israel’s wailing for meat, not Moses prayer circling. He didn’t hear Moses’ big bold audacious prayer to provide meat for all of these people. Moses doesn’t believe God! Moses looks at their assets and says we don’t have enough livestock, or fish in the sea to feed all of these people for a month. Then God performs a miracle, but what God does seems kind of underhanded ( it’s not underhanded because He is God and everything He does is just ). He gives them all this meat, an unimaginable amount of quail flies in. Everybody gathers A LOT of it and God kills the people who craved the meat before they have a chance to swallow!
But while the meat was still between their teeth and before it could be consumed, the anger of the Lord burned against the people, and he struck them with a severe plague. Therefore the place was named Kibroth Hattaavah, because there they buried the people who had craved other food. Numbers 11:33-34
The quail wasn’t a promise but a curse! Mark Batterson, again twists scripture to fit his preconceived idea that God only honors bold prayers, timid small prayers insult him, and God only has big dreams for us. Like the story of Jericho, Numbers 11 isn’t about prayer or God’s promises or big dreams. I think there are many things to learn from this chapter of the Bible. I think one of those is, if God performs a miracle and provides for you, don’t be ungrateful and ask for more.
In closing these are my main concerns. The extra-biblical foundation in the legend of Honi the circle maker. The lack of scriptural support that God only honors bold prayers, God is offended by anything less than the biggest, humanly attainable prayers insult God, and that prayers are prophecies. I’m concerned with Mark Battersons’ premises when he has to twist the Bible to make these preconceived notions fit into the Bible.
Not every instance of prayer in or outside of the Bible is a pattern or formula that can unlock our full prayer potential. It doesn’t matter if it’s Elijah praying seven times for rain, Joshua praying for the sun to stand still, or Jabez praying for more territory. Those aren’t necessarily patterns or examples we are supposed to follow in our prayer lives. Those serve as reminders that God does answer prayer and perform miracles. Jesus gives us the only explicit example of how to pray in the Bible. I don’t necessarily have a problem with “circling” stuff as a device to help you focus on what you are praying for. I have a problem with drawing circles just because Honi made circles, or because a pastor tells you “If you draw the circle, God will multiply the miracles in your life.” I have a problem with putting faith and emphasis in drawing circles and not focusing entirely on God.