What Happens When a Holy and Righteous God Gets Angry? Lessons from History and the Prophet Jeremiah
God's wrath (anger) is apparently not a very popular topic. I have received numerous emails from people over the past couple of weeks complaining about my comments that God is actually the one behind the plans to significantly reduce the world's population. That message is apparently "too negative" for many people, who prefer to read articles about "hope" and how God is going to rescue us all from the eugenic plans of the Globalists. History shows us, however, that God's anger is very real, and it is also an attribute of God that is clearly taught in the pages of Scripture over the past several thousand years. So while it is true that God is "longsuffering," meaning "very patient," when it comes to his anger being unleashed, there most certainly is a tipping point where God says, "Enough is enough," and then takes action to demonstrate his power over the Satanic Globalists, and those who choose to be part of the Luciferian world system, instead of serving God and entering into the battle to resist that system. When I look at the history that is recorded in the Bible, I believe the closest example in the past that perhaps correlates to what we are going through today is the condition of Jerusalem, the capital of the Jewish empire, just before it fell to invading forces in 586 B.C., and the ministry of the prophet Jeremiah who tried to warn the leaders and the people for years what was about to happen to them. Jeremiah is often referred to as the "weeping prophet," because the visions of the future that awaited his country and his people were so horrible, it almost drove him mad. Everyone abandoned him, including family members, and it almost cost him his life to deliver the message that God had given him to bring to the rulers and population of his country, because it was not a message of hope that they wanted to hear, but a message of doom, where a significant majority of the population were about to die horrible deaths.