The Freedom From Religion Foundation, in response to Harold Camping’s doomsday predictions, are starting a campaign of their own asking the public to reject not only Camping’s predictions, but all “unsubstantiated religious claims.”
Called the “Fool Me Once” campaign, the FFRF states that their message is this: “Instead of worrying about the unknown and unprovable, wasting time, money and energy in speculating over the nonexistent: ‘Make this world better.’”
Placing five different messages over billboards across Oakland where Camping’s Family Radio show is located, the organization hopes to counter the “fraud and deceit” that many families and individuals have witnessed due to the 90-year-old’s end times predictions. more >>
The senior pastor of Dallas First Baptist Church, Robert Jeffress, has confirmed his opinion from May – church authorities need to continue to criticize Harold Camping, the end-of-the-world prophet from California.
Camping, the founder of a Bible-focused California radio station, Family Radio, famously foretold that the end of the world would begin on May 21. Before the date, Camping's followers launched an advertising campaign informing the public about the forthcoming Rapture. The campaign unfolded on an unprecedented scale – using billboards, bus and subway posters, flyers and other media – and cost millions of dollars.
After May 21, Camping seemed baffled for a while that the Rapture did not take place. However, he assumed that he simply made a mistake in calculations, and that the Rapture must finally happen on Oct. 21, which is this Friday. more >>
Christian radio broadcaster and end of times prognosticator Harold Camping has seen each of his predictions about the end of the world proven untrue, and it seems as though this time around the 90-year-old Camping may be suffering from a bit of self-doubt.
Camping’s last prediction for doomsday was May 21 and in a massive effort, the 90-year-old broadcaster who said that the Bible "guaranteed" his predictions managed to garner many followers that dedicated their lives and their money to spreading his word of Rapture.
Many of those who followed the doomsday preaching Family Radio host truly believed that on May 21 they were going to ascend to heaven while the unsaved remained on earth until its final obliteration. more >>
In a Bible study program published on Family Radio's website this week, Tom Evans, who served as Harold Camping's PR man leading up to the May 21, 2011 non-event, is seeking to comfort supporters who may be experiencing doubt over the accuracy of Oct. 21 – the day Camping says the world will come to an end.
Titled "Tom Evan's Study" and dated Oct. 16, the audio clip features Evans doing a Bible study with Family Radio and Camping supporters about the "spiritual" unfoldings of May 21 and what to expect on Oct. 21, especially if Christians are not raptured, or caught up to heaven.
Evans has known Camping for about 30 years and has worked with Family Radio for 25 years in various capacities. more >>
Harold Camping has made Time Magazine’s Top 10 Best Topical Halloween Costumes list for 2011 along with Kate Middleton and a pregnant Beyonce Knowles.
The magazine suggests those impersonating the Christian broadcaster wear a stiff brown suit, a well-worn tie and a sign that reads “Judgment Day: May 21, 2011.”
“Cross out May 21, write October 21,” suggests the magazine. more >>
Family Radio says if you weren't among those who were saved by May 21, the date of Harold Camping's Rapture prediction, then it's too late.
When its general manager Camping made a doomsday prediction back in May that was a "physical" failure, Family Radio informed the world that God actually used the much-publicized event "to warn the whole world that on May 21 [His] salvation program would be finished on that day."
According to Camping and Family Radio, the whole world has been "under God's judgment" since May 21. Everyone, except for the elect, or "true believers," has been hanging under God's wrath, which will unfold on Oct. 21. more >>